Picture for category Latin


Labels:  Warner Bros.SonyBlue Note RecordsMack AvenueMPS RecordsEnlightenmentConcord JazzFantasy RecordsColumbia RecordsVerveimpulse! RecordsHerb Alpert PresentsMotema MusicECM RecordsTelarcNonesuch RecordsESP-DiskWounded Bird RecordsOriginal Jazz ClassicsLegacy RecordingsAcoustic DiscAlfi RecordsAlma RecordsAmerican Jazz ClassicsAmherst RecordsAnalogue ProductionsAnzic RecordsARC MusicBaja RecordsBFD RecordsBig Round RecordsBlue Engine RecordsBrookBrownswoodCD BabyChallenge RecordsCleopatraConcord RecordsDelmarkDionysus RecordsEffendiEncoded MusicEnja RecordsEuroartsFar OutFine MusicGreen HillHeads UpHeavenly SweetnessHighNote RecordsInakustikInfinita RecordsInterscope RecordsJazz VillageJazzheadsJazzmanLeft Close ClaveLIM RecordsLosen RecordsMPSMr. BongoMRI AssociatedNaive RecordsNaxosOA2ORG MusicOrigin RecordsOTA RecordsPacific Coast JazzParlophonePi RecordingsQuantum LeapRepublic of MusicResonance RecordsRidgeway RecordsSavantSchemaSelva RecordsShanachieSlum DunkSpeakers CornerSpectra RecordsSquatty Roo RecordsStrut RecordsStudio WestSunnyside RecordsUniversalUrtext RecordsVinilissimoVSOP RecordsWhaling City SoundZoho MusicWinter & WinterRopeadopeShrapnelCatwalkBBEFrémeaux & AssociésSteinway & SonsIn & Out RecordsInnovation 360A & MeOne MusicHypnote RecordsFremeaux & AssociesBluelineCree RecordsSam Sam MusicFar Out RecordingsAlobarRebirth on WaxUprising MusicEvosoundNo Format!
Formats:  CDVinylDVDSuper Audio CD

As Latin rhythms became increasingly incoporated into jazz in the 1920s and 1930s, musicians added what was called a "Spanish tinge" to their music. With the Spanish-tinged numbers of Jelly Roll Morton and Buddy Bolden in New Orleans and the “in-clave” style developed by the musician known as Machito, the stage was set for the success of Latin jazz. Dance bands included tangos and the rumba in their repertoire, and after World War II, the samba, bossa nova and salsa music with its distinctive staccato rhythms became increasingly popular. Many of these rhythmic patterns also have African roots, hence the distinctive categories that exist within Latin jazz, Afro-Cuban and Afro-Brazilian jazz.


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