What to Stream, April 5–12

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Dee Dee Bridgewater

(Photo: Courtesy Dee Dee Bridgewater)

What’s streaming this week? Try Chris Potter and Craig Taborn, Alligator Records at 50, Bob James and Paul Howard, the Detroit Jazz Festival’s preview with Dee Dee Bridgewater and Omar Sosa, John Patitucci and more. A fee is associated with some of the material listed, and some items have been sourced from WBGO, WDCB and WWOZ. Please support jazz radio. DB

Available Now: Blue Note Records First Look with Iggy Pop and Don Was (on YouTube)

Available Now: Gone in 30 Minutes with Valerie June (on YouTube)

Available Now: Sweet Home Chicago Blues: Celebrating Alligator Records at 50

Available Now: Smithsonian Jazz Sextet: Tribute to the Poll Winners

April 6: Jen Shyu and Jade Tongue at Roulette (Brooklyn)

April 7: Detroit Jazz Festival Preview Concert with Dee Dee Bridgewater and Omar Sosa

April 8: Jordan VanHemert and Lisa Sung—A Concert to #StopAsianHate

April 8: Scott Robinson Trio, Jazz Forum @ Home

April 8–9: Louis Armstrong International Continuum

April 9–22 Bob James and Paul Howard

April 9: Chris Potter and Craig Taborn Duo, Jazz Standard Flip Side Session

April 9: Newvelle Live: John Patitucci, Yotam Silberstein and Rogério Boccato

April 10: Jacqui Naylor Home2Home Concert

April 10: Berman/Reid/Abrams/Reed at Constellation (Chicago)

April 10: Larry Fuller Trio with Jeremy Pelt

April 11: Donald Harrison Jr. at Snug Harbor (New Orleans)

April 11: Jimbo Mathus and Andrew Bird

April 12: Mark Gross Master Class



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    Benjamin possessed a fluid, round sound on the alto saxophone, and he was often most recognizable by the layers of electronic effects that he put onto the instrument.

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    Sanborn’s highly stylized playing and searing signature sound — frequently ornamented with thrill-inducing split-tones and bluesy bent notes — influenced generations of jazz and blues saxophonists.

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    ​Albert “Tootie” Heath (1935–2024) followed in the tradition of drummer Kenny Clarke, his idol.

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    Henry Threadgill performs with Zooid at Big Ears in Knoxville, Tennessee.

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    “I’m also at a point in my life where I don’t feel like I have anything to prove, like at all,” Akinmusire says about his art.


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