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Harlem In Vogue The Poetry And Jazz Of Langston Hughes
The Harlem Renaissance giant, four ways. Leonard Feather's sextet, Charles Mingus with Horace Parlan, Bob Dorough's hip Jazz Canto, and poetry readings by LH himself (including I Have Known Rivers). Lovely stuff.



Rufus Harley Re-Creation Of The Gods
Rufus Harley's great jazz bagpipe was lost to us this year. This big-hearted, wonderful album from 1972 combines funk with Aylerized gospel and free and soul jazz, without any of them losing out.



Rufus Harley A Tribute To Courage
Rufus Harley (bagpipes, soprano sax, tenor sax, flute), Oliver Collins (piano), James Glenn (bass), Billy Abner (drums). Japanese CD.



Rufus Harley Pipes Of Peace
His marvellous music and its significance (including interviews with Byard Lancaster, Joel Dorn, Kenneth Gamble, Laurie Anderson and others).




Harold McNair Harold McNair, Flute And Nut
The legendary JA flautist's 1968 quartet date with Bill Le Sage, Spike Heatley and Tony Carr; and a 1970 big-band LP with arrangements by John Cameron. Mento, Joe Harriott, Donovan and Sahib Shihab all in the mix.



Toni Harper With The Oscar Peterson Quartet
Aged eighteen, her debut for Verve in 1956.



Toni Harper Lady Lonely, Night Mood
The two albums with the Marty Paich orchestra including Pepper and Rosolino, from 1959 and 1960. She's great on the ballads, super-cool, with fine phrasing and swing throughout... a touch of The Divine One.





Joe Harriott Partying With Joe
These pricey Gearboxes aren't a Simply Vinyl style con. They painstakingly revive lost recordings, from original tapes, with valve equipment here from a house-party somewhere in East England in 1956.



Joe Harriott Movement, High Spirits
Two contrasting, early-1960s Lansdowne LPs: Movement (with Shake Keane) includes three JH free-forms, a Michael Garrick, and the haunting Morning Blue; High Spirits re-presents the Broadway musical.