This is the discography for American jazz guitarist Tiny Grimes.
With Art Tatum
With Charlie Parker
With Coleman Hawkins
With Hot Lips Page
With Cozy Cole
With Ike Quebec
With John Hardee
With Earl Bostic
With Buck Clayton
With Dud Bascomb and Paul Bascomb
With Gatemouth Moore
With Walter Brown
With Felix Gross
With Billie Holiday
With The Prestige Blues Swingers
With Johnny Letman
With Hal Singer
With Illinois Jacquet
With Ray Nance
With Jay McShann
With Lloyd Glenn
With Arnett Cobb
With Earl "Fatha" Hines
With Rahsaan Roland Kirk
Dexter Gordon was an American jazz tenor saxophonist, composer, bandleader, and actor. He was among the most influential early bebop musicians, which included other greats such as Charlie Parker, Dizzy Gillespie, and Bud Powell. Gordon's height was 6 feet 6 inches (198 cm), so he was also known as "Long Tall Dexter" and "Sophisticated Giant". His studio and performance career spanned more than 40 years.
Jean-Baptiste Illinois Jacquet was an American jazz tenor saxophonist, best remembered for his solo on "Flying Home", critically recognized as the first R&B saxophone solo.
Myron Carlton "Tiny" Bradshaw was an American jazz and rhythm and blues bandleader, singer, composer, pianist, and drummer. His biggest hit was "Well Oh Well" in 1950, and the following year he recorded "The Train Kept A-Rollin'", important to the development of rock and roll; he co-wrote and sang on both records.
William Ballard Doggett was an American pianist and organist. He began his career playing swing music before transitioning into rhythm and blues. Best known for his instrumental compositions "Honky Tonk" and "Hippy Dippy", Doggett was a pioneer of rock and roll. He worked with the Ink Spots, Johnny Otis, Wynonie Harris, Ella Fitzgerald, and Louis Jordan.
Richard Arnold "Groove" Holmes was an American jazz organist who performed in the hard bop and soul jazz genre. He is best known for his 1965 recording of "Misty".
Oscar Pettiford was an American jazz double bassist, cellist and composer. He was one of the earliest musicians to work in the bebop idiom.
Arthur Phipps is a jazz double-bass player. His extensive session credits include work with Sonny Rollins, Babs Gonzales, Bruce Lawrence, Roy Haynes, Don Redman, Linton Garner, Wynton Kelly, Jordan Fordin, J. J. Johnson, Bennie Green, Julius Watkins, Albert Socarras, Paul Chambers, Mal Waldron, Art Taylor, Fats Navarro, John Richard Lewis, Jackie McLean, David Amram and Jackie Mills.
King Pleasure was an American jazz vocalist and an early master of vocalese, where a singer sings words to a well-known instrumental solo.
Lloyd "Tiny" Grimes was an American jazz and R&B guitarist. He was a member of the Art Tatum Trio from 1943 to 1944, was a backing musician on recording sessions, and later led his own bands, including a recording session with Charlie Parker. He is notable for playing the electric tenor guitar, a four-stringed instrument.
Howard McGhee was one of the first American bebop jazz trumpeters, with Dizzy Gillespie, Fats Navarro and Idrees Sulieman. He was known for his fast fingering and high notes. He had an influence on younger bebop trumpeters such as Fats Navarro.
James Robert Forrest Jr. was an American jazz musician, who played tenor saxophone throughout his career.
Milton Brent Buckner was an American jazz pianist and organist, who in the early 1950s popularized the Hammond organ. He pioneered the parallel chords style that influenced Red Garland, George Shearing, Bill Evans, and Oscar Peterson. Buckner's brother, Ted Buckner, was a jazz saxophonist.
Irving Sidney "Duke" Jordan was an American jazz pianist.
Leonard Gaskin was an American jazz bassist born in New York City.
John Hardee was an American jazz tenor saxophonist.
Royal Gordon "Rusty" Bryant was an American jazz tenor and alto saxophonist.
Wendell Marshall was an American jazz double-bassist.
Floyd George Smith, sometimes credited as Floyd "Guitar" Smith, was an American jazz guitarist and record producer.
Eli Robinson was a jazz trombonist and arranger.
The following is the discography of American jazz pianist and composer Thelonious Monk (1917–1982).