There are no shortage of Peggy Lee Christmas recordings. The ‘Fever’ hitmaker adored the festive season – and had a unique eye for seasonal decorations.
There is no shortage of talented vocalists, but the best female jazz singers possess unique voices which hold their own against their male counterparts.
From loud, robust voices to delicate and refined ones, vocal gymnasts and smooth balladeers, the 50 best jazz singers ever is a varied and stunning list.
The history of ‘Fever’ includes some strange tales and unlikely artists. Here are some of the best versions of the song made famous by Peggy Lee.
A timeless juxtaposition of brazen lust and cool sophistication, ‘Fever’ remains the definitive hit for jazz singer Peggy Lee.
We celebrate the iconic recording studios – Sun, Motown, Abbey Road – that have become almost as famous as the musicians who have recorded there.
'You Go To My Head' is one of those timeless love songs that's been covered by a vast array of great vocalists.
With the band riding the huge success of their sixth studio album 'Aja,' a new film soundtrack single emerged.
Everyone from Frank Sinatra to Lady Gaga has sung from The Great American Songbook – classic songs so familiar they are woven into our cultural fabric.
We look back to a time when jazz was the dominant form of popular music and could be heard emanating from radio stations and concert halls around the world.
From its origins in the Roaring 20s, to a heyday in the 30s and beyond, big band jazz has produced some of the best jazz bandleaders of all time.
Released in 1969, Peggy Lee’s Is That All There Is? dared to be different and showed that Lee was a more versatile performer than had been assumed.
'Hallelujah, I Love Her So,' the last hit that Eddie Cochran was able to see climbing the UK charts for himself, entered the charts on 22 January 1960.
Buddy Greco, who recorded for Frank Sinatra's label and sang on the same stage as The Beatles, was a much-travelled musician with a superior resumé.
Film musicals, a true American art form, have celebrated freedom in the cinema, self-expression and the pursuit of dreams down life’s yellow brick road.