People similar to or like Peggy Lee

American jazz and popular music singer, songwriter, composer, and actress, over a career spanning seven decades. Wikipedia

  • Stan Kenton

    American popular music and jazz artist. Innovative and influential jazz orchestra for almost four decades. Wikipedia

  • Gerry Mulligan

    American jazz saxophonist, clarinetist, composer and arranger. Also a significant arranger, working with Claude Thornhill, Miles Davis, Stan Kenton, and others. Wikipedia

  • Billie Holiday

    American jazz and swing music singer with a career spanning 26 years. Innovative influence on jazz music and pop singing. Wikipedia

  • Duke Ellington

    American composer, pianist, and leader of a jazz orchestra, which he led from 1923 until his death over a career spanning more than six decades. Based in New York City from the mid-1920s onward and gained a national profile through his orchestra's appearances at the Cotton Club in Harlem. Wikipedia

  • Ella Fitzgerald

    American jazz singer, sometimes referred to as the First Lady of Song, Queen of Jazz, and Lady Ella. Noted for her purity of tone, impeccable diction, phrasing, timing, intonation, and a "horn-like" improvisational ability, particularly in her scat singing. Wikipedia

  • Frank Sinatra

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  • Woody Herman

    American jazz clarinetist, saxophonist, singer, and big band leader. Active until his death in 1987. Wikipedia

  • Blossom Dearie

    American jazz singer and pianist. She had a recognizably light and girlish voice. Wikipedia

  • Johnny Mercer

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  • Shelly Manne

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  • Erich Kunzel

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  • Sarah Vaughan

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  • Jim Hall (musician) discography

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  • Ethel Ennis

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  • Dave Brubeck

    American jazz pianist and composer, considered one of the foremost exponents of cool jazz. Many of his compositions have become jazz standards including "In Your Own Sweet Way" and "The Duke". Wikipedia

  • Benny Carter

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  • 1930s in jazz

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  • List of 1930s jazz standards

    Jazz standards are musical compositions that are widely known, performed and recorded by jazz artists as part of the genre's musical repertoire. This list includes compositions written in the 1930s that are considered standards by at least one major fake book publication or reference work. Wikipedia

  • List of notable people who compose or have composed soundtrack music for films , television, video games and radio. Michael Abels (born 1962)Get Out, Us, Bad Education Wikipedia

  • Jazz

    Music genre that originated in the African-American communities of New Orleans, Louisiana, United States, in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, with its roots in blues and ragtime. Since the 1920s Jazz Age, it has been recognized as a major form of musical expression in traditional and popular music, linked by the common bonds of African-American and European-American musical parentage. Wikipedia

  • Timeline of music in the United States from 1920 to 1949. African-American singer, the first blues song recorded at all by an African-American woman, and the first vocal blues recording of any kind, a few months after making the first documented recording by an African-American female singer, "You Can't Keep a Good Man Down" and "That Thing Called Love", which were successful enough for Okeh to commission "Crazy Blues". Stylistically, it resembles other vaudeville music of the era, but it borrows a poetic and melodic form from African-American folk music, as well as elements of unrelated "field-holler" vocal practices. More than its traditional predecessors, this mixture would come to define and epitomize the blues for later generations. The song becomes a surprising commercial success that would open up the market for African-American music by selling more than 8,000 copies a week for several months. It is followed by a string of hits by African-American women singers. Wikipedia

  • Herb Jeffries

    American actor of film and television and popular music and jazz singer-songwriter, known for his baritone voice. He starred in several low-budget "race" Western feature films aimed at black audiences, Harlem on the Prairie (1937), Two-Gun Man from Harlem (1938), Rhythm Rodeo (1938), The Bronze Buckaroo (1939) and Harlem Rides the Range (1939). Wikipedia

  • Dick Hyde (musician)

    American trombonist who played several brass and woodwind instruments. Member of the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences Hall of Fame. Wikipedia

  • Dinah Shore

    American singer, actress, and television personality, and the top-charting female vocalist of the 1940s. She rose to prominence as a recording artist during the Big Band era. Wikipedia

  • Carmen McRae

    American jazz singer. Considered one of the most influential jazz vocalists of the 20th century and is remembered for her behind-the-beat phrasing and ironic interpretation of lyrics. Wikipedia

  • Clark Terry

    American swing and bebop trumpeter, a pioneer of the flugelhorn in jazz, and a composer and educator. He played with Charlie Barnet (1947), Count Basie (1948–51), Duke Ellington (1951–59), Quincy Jones (1960), and Oscar Peterson (1964-96). Wikipedia

  • John Lewis (pianist)

    American jazz pianist, composer and arranger, best known as the founder and musical director of the Modern Jazz Quartet. Born in La Grange, Illinois, and after his parents' divorce moved with his mother, a trained singer, to Albuquerque, New Mexico when he was two months old. Wikipedia

  • Frankie Laine

    American singer, songwriter, and actor whose career spanned nearly 75 years, from his first concerts in 1930 with a marathon dance company to his final performance of "That's My Desire" in 2005. Often billed as "America's Number One Song Stylist", his other nicknames include "Mr. Rhythm", "Old Leather Lungs", and "Mr. Steel Tonsils". Wikipedia

  • Coleman Hawkins

    American jazz tenor saxophonist. Not an acknowledged jazz horn". Wikipedia

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