Fuse critics pay homage to Chick Corea performances and recordings that they found memorable.
Each month, our arts critics — music, book, theater, dance, and visual arts — fire off a few brief bursts of criticism.
“Individual stories are the single most important component of any collective, and your story matters more than you can know.”
This history of union activity among white-collar workers in New York City tells an illuminating story about creative labor’s effort to be treated with respect by the powerful.
This biography provides a solid look at Jon Hendricks’s life and career; a well-rounded picture that is neither a hagiography nor a hatchet job.
Host Deanna Costa interviews Fuse contributor Steve Provizer about his latest pieces for the magazine.
Trumpeter Doc Severinsen had the right combination of talent and showmanship to reach and stay in the spotlight, and he adjusted the pieces of his life to maintain his singular place.
This recording displays a mastery of the techniques of the jazz vocal group genre.
In the end, The Trial of the Chicago 7 strikes a reasonable balance between historical document and cinematic art.
Throughout much of his career, Louis Armstrong negotiated a balance between being a “popular” artist and a jazz artist.