One on One is a smooth jazz, crossover jazz studio album by Bob James and Earl Klugh. This album earned the two artists the Grammy award for Best Pop Instrumental Performance in 1981. In May [More]
Born to Be Blue! is an album by American jazz pianist Bobby Timmons recorded in 1963 and released on the Riverside label. AllMusic Review by Scott Yanow: Throughout his career, Bobby Timmons was typecast as [More]
Gilberto with Turrentine is an album by brazilian samba and bossa nova singer Astrud Gilberto and american saxophonist Stanley Turrentine featuring performances recorded in 1971 released on the CTI label. Track listing: “Wanting Things” (Burt [More]
Speak Like a Child is the sixth album by American jazz pianist Herbie Hancock, recorded and released by Blue Note Records in 1968. Featuring Hancock’s arrangements for an unusual front line of alto flute, bass [More]
Alone Together is a live album by Jim Hall and Ron Carter, released in 1972. AllMusic Review by Scott Yanow: Long considered a classic and a revelation to listeners who had taken guitarist Jim Hall [More]
From the “Here’s Jaki LP”, 1961 Personnel: Jaki Byard – piano Ron Carter – bass Roy Haynes – drums
Jaki Byard with Strings! is an album by pianist Jaki Byard recorded in 1968 and released on the Prestige label. This out-of-print album is quite unusual. Although pianist Jaki Byard is technically featured “with strings,” [More]
Israel is an album by American jazz trombonists Kai Winding and J. J. Johnson featuring performances recorded in 1968 and released on the CTI label. AllMusic Review by Scott Yanow: Trombonists J.J. Johnson and Kai [More]
Karma is a 1969 jazz recording by the American tenor saxophonist Pharoah Sanders. AllMusic Review by Thom Jurek: Pharoah Sanders’ third album as a leader is the one that defines him as a musician to [More]
The Soothsayer is the seventh album by Wayne Shorter, recorded in 1965, but not released on Blue Note until 1979.[1] The album features five originals by Shorter and an arrangement of Jean Sibelius’ “Valse Triste”. [More]