Originally performed by Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers in the classic movie "Shall We Dance," this bubbly Gershwin tune has enjoyed a recent resurgence. Full of charm and wit, the arrangement sparkles with
"Look out, old Mackie is back!" Famously covered by the likes of Louis Armstrong, Bobby Darin, and Frank Sinatra, this song has become one of the best-known jazz standards of the 20th century. This
This fun tune was premiered by jazz legend Louis Armstrong and nominated for an Academy Award in 1938. The lighthearted, innocently flirtatious song has since become an iconic jazz standard. This fantastic
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This seamless four minute tour pays tribute to the American songwriting team of George and Ira Gershwin. Smart voice leading and classic choral arranging techniques remain faithful to the cherished melodies
This Duke Ellington number was featured in "Sophisticated Ladies," the musical revue celebrating the life and music of the great bandleader. A slinky bass sets up the intro just before this swingin' setting
A fast swing intro punctuated by piano, bass, drums, and finger snaps leads into a jazzy arrangement of the traditional spiritual unlike any you've ever heard. The choral parts are fun to sing with scoops,
Van Morrison's classic jazz-infused song, which barely charted when it was released, has lived a new life and is now the most frequently played song when the "Belfast Cowboy" performs. The jazzy choral
Although it doesn't appear in the original 1939 film, this number from "The Wizard of Oz" is an energetic, swinging romp through one of the prominent dance crazes of the time period, and appears in many
A charming swing-infused standard, first published in 1924, that has been recorded by a wide variety of hit-makers including Ray Charles, Tony Bennett, Michael Buble and Carrie Underwood. Perfect for school
One of the most touching Gershwin love songs, written in 1930, this standard continues to melt hearts today. Appropriate for concert choirs as well as show and jazz groups.
This beautiful blues ballad appeared on the Billboard Hot 100 chart in 1963, a bit surprising since it was written in 1945! Tight choral harmony and a subtle accompaniment make this sad tale come alive.
This popular torch song was originally composed for Ella Fitzgerald, but ended up being dropped from the film "Pete Kelly's Blues." She would eventually record it six years later, but in the meantime, a
First heard in 1925, this jazz standard still swings. It's a blast for serious vocal jazz groups, well worth the effort!
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