Rollins Plays for Bird is a 1957 album by jazz saxophonist Sonny Rollins, recorded for the Prestige label, featuring performances by Rollins with Kenny Dorham, Wade Legge, George Morrow and Max Roach on material associated [More]
Chicken & Dumplin’s is an album by American jazz pianist Bobby Timmons recorded in 1965 and released on the Prestige label. Track listing: “Chicken & Dumplin’s” (Ray Bryant) – 7:45 “The Return of Gengis Khan” [More]
“Although a Mosaic box set claims to have all of Charles Mingus’s Candid recordings, this CD, in addition to four duplications from the box, contains three alternate takes not included elsewhere: “Body and Soul” (featuring [More]
Miles Davis and Milt Jackson Quintet/Sextet, also known as Quintet/Sextet and sometimes also as Miles Davis and Milt Jackson and reissued as Miles Davis: Odyssey!, is an album which compiles recordings made for Prestige Records [More]
Lights Out! is a studio album by saxophonist Jackie McLean, his debut on Prestige Records. “Altoist Jackie McLean’s second session as a leader is reissued on this CD. The music that he makes with trumpeter [More]
Strings & Trombones is an album by Bud Shank, featuring Bob Brookmeyer, and recorded in 1954 and 1955 for the Pacific Jazz label. The album compiles Shank’s previous 10 inch LPs Bud Shank and Bob [More]
Most Much! is an album by saxophonist Jimmy Forrest recorded in 1961 and released on the Prestige label. “Jimmy Forrest was a very consistent tenor, able to infuse bop and swing standards with soul and [More]
Jazz …It’s Magic! is an album by American jazz trombonist Curtis Fuller recorded in 1957 and released on the Regent label a subsidiary of Savoy Records. “Trombonist Curtis Fuller’s recordings for Savoy in the 1950s, [More]
With These Hands… is a jazz album by American jazz pianist Randy Weston, featuring saxophonist Cecil Payne, which was recorded in 1956 and released on the Riverside label. “With These Hands is one of pianist [More]
“Earl Bostic didn’t have a chance to venture outside the honking R&B sphere often, and when he did he usually displayed the skills that were more evident in live performance. While this wasn’t the kind [More]