Tag: Ron Carter

Joe Henderson Quartets – Tetragon (1967)

Joe Henderson is featured as a standout on this album, and he does not disappoint.

Tony Williams, We Appreciate You (Live w/ Miles Davis, Wayne Shorter & Ron Carter) (1967)

One of the greatest jazz drummers to every play is Tony Williams. Today, we give him the credit he deserves.

Thundercat – Walkin’ (Video) (2011)

Reliving the enigmatic debut of Stephen “Thundercat” Bruner, one frame at a time.

Shirley Scott – Superstition (1973) (Audio)

In a male dominated genre, Shirley Scott is a force behind the organ, and her album ‘Superstition’ might be the funkiest of them all.

Roy Ayers – Stoned Soul Picnic (1968)

One of Roy Ayers earliest, and best recordings, “Stoned Cold Picnic” is a symbolic album with a legendary cast.

Bill Watrous performs with Chick Corea, Ron Carter, & Billy Cobham (Live) (1976)

Bill Watrous demonstrates the trombone and all its beauty when covering this Frank Sinatra tune.

Donald Byrd – Kofi (Blue Note) (1969)

Donald Byrd’s 1969 album “Kofi” is an early introduction to Jazz Fusion, as it covers many different sub-genres of Jazz,

George Benson – Bad Benson (1974)

Bad Benson is George Benson at his best. Pure guitar smoothness, mixed with an accompaniment of electronic and traditional instrumentation, this album has been revered by Hip Hop…

7 Jazz Versions of the M*A*S*H Theme Song, Suicide is Painless

It’s known as the M*A*S*H* theme song, but to the jazz community, it’s known as a favorite.

Bobby Hutcherson – Components (1965) (Audio)

Bobby Hutcherson shows why he’s one of the greatest vibraphone players ever in his Blue Note release, Components.

Roy Ayers – Daddy Bug & Friends (1976) (Audio)

Not everything released by Roy Ayers in the 70s was fusion. Daddy Bug & Friends is a classic Roy Ayers album that commonly goes overlooked

Ron Carter – Spanish Blue (1975)

Ron Carter pays us a visit and displays his 70’s fusion sound.

Miles Davis in Stockholm (1963) (Video)

Excellent video of Miles Davis, Wayne Shorter, Herbie Hancock, Ron Carter, and Tony Williams live on stage.