Gwyneth Herbert

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Gwyneth Herbert
Gwyneth Herbert at 606 Club on 7 September 2014.jpg
Gwyneth Herbert at London's 606 Club on 7 September 2014
Background information
Born (1981-08-26) 26 August 1981 (age 33)
Wimbledon, London,[1] England
Genres Singer-songwriter; jazz; musical theatre; composer
Instruments vocal, piano, ukelele, melodica, kazoo[2]
Years active 2002–present
Labels Monkeywood Records; Naim Edge
Associated acts Fiona Bevan; Black Coffee; Will Rutter; Janette Mason

Gwyneth Herbert (born 26 August 1981)[1] is a British singer-songwriter and pianist, initially known for her interpretation of jazz and swing standards, and now established as a writer of original compositions, including musical theatre. She has been described as a "sophisticated jazz-ballad artist"[3] with a "precociously powerful chemistry of taste and meticulous care for every sound – from a whisper to an exhortation"[4] and "a voice that can effortlessly render any emotion with commanding ease".[5] Her songs have been described as "impressively crafted and engrossing vignette[s] of life's more difficult moments".[5] Her albums have received four-starred reviews from The Daily Telegraph, The Guardian, The Independent and the Financial Times.


Herbert performs with a band comprising Al Cherry (guitars), Ned Cartwright (piano), Sam Burgess (bass) and Dave Price[6] (percussion and fiddle).

Early life and education[edit]

Born into a musical family in Wimbledon, London, Herbert was brought up in Surrey[1] and Hampshire in the south of England.[7] She began playing the piano at the age of three, achieving Grade 5 by nine,[8] and was writing basic songs at the age of five.[9] She also learned the French horn, achieving Grade 8 by the age of 15.[8] Throughout her teenage years she played music with local orchestras and bands such as the Surrey County Youth Orchestra[8] and also briefly formed a short-lived punk band called Wasted Minds.[8][10] At 14 she recorded a demo tape of her own songs at Trinity Studios, Woking;[8] however, despite music industry interest, she chose to continue with her studies.[8]

Herbert went to Glebelands School in Cranleigh, Surrey[11] and, for her sixth form studies, to Alton College in Hampshire, where her musical tastes moved more towards jazz music.[8][12] While she was studying at St Chad's College, University of Durham,[13] she met up with fellow student Will Rutter[14] and together they began to write and perform in the cafés and bars of North East England[15][16] as a jazz duo called Black Coffee.[8]

Professional career[edit]

First Songs[edit]

After leaving university, Herbert and Rutter moved to London,[14] where they soon met a former member of Boney M, who was shortly to judge a Polish television music competition. She and Rutter were invited to enter, and Black Coffee won the competition.[8] Returning to London, Black Coffee continued to perform in local bars, before being introduced to Ian Shaw, a noted jazz vocalist. This led eventually to the production of a debut CD, First Songs, initially credited to "Gwyn and Will",[8][9][16] of both original songs and standards, which was launched at London's Pizza Express Jazz Club in September 2003.[17] The Herbert/Rutter song "Sweet Insomnia" featured guest vocals from Jamie Cullum.[8] The album received a significant amount of radio airplay on Jazz FM and BBC Radio 2, and was promoted by Michael Parkinson.[8][13]

Bittersweet and Blue[edit]

Soon after, Herbert was signed to the Universal Classics and Jazz label and released, in September 2004,[18] her first major label album, Bittersweet and Blue. This comprised mainly standards, but also included three original tracks by Herbert and Rutter. Herbert's version of Neil Young's "Only Love Can Break Your Heart", taken from this album, was featured on the soundtrack of romantic comedy Leap Year, directed by Anand Tucker and starring Amy Adams and Matthew Goode.[19] John Fordham, in a four-starred review of the album for The Guardian, praised Herbert's "precociously powerful chemistry of taste and meticulous care for every sound – from a whisper to an exhortation."[4]

Between Me and the Wardrobe[edit]

Herbert left Universal Classics and Jazz to pursue a less commercial and more personal musical direction[14][16][20] and then self-financed a project[21] in which she collaborated with Polar Bear's Seb Rochford in a production role.[22] Between Me and the Wardrobe, an album of self-penned songs,[22] was recorded in three days and was never intended for general release.[23] The album was initially made available, in 2006, on Herbert's own Monkeywood label[24] before being picked up by Blue Note Records, making Herbert their first UK signing in 30 years.[13] In a five-starred review, Stuart Nicholson of The Observer said that on this album she "lets the lyrics do the work for her. They are well thought out, moving between artfully constructed soft-focus simplicities to poignant yearning".[25]

Ten Lives and All the Ghosts[edit]

In early 2008, Herbert was commissioned by a collaborative project between Peter Gabriel and Bowers & Wilkins to record an acoustic album at Gabriel's Real World Studios.[26] The result of these sessions – Ten Lives – was released as a digital download in July 2008,[27] available only from the Bowers & Wilkins website as part of their Music Club.

Remixed versions of these songs were to form the basis of Herbert's album All the Ghosts,[28] which was released by Naim Edge in July 2009 in Europe to critical acclaim,[28] including four-starred reviews from The Daily Telegraph and The Guardian;[29][30] the album was released in the United States in June 2010. This album also featured two further recordings – including a cover version of David Bowie's "Rock 'n' Roll Suicide" – by Robert Harder, who had previously collaborated with Herbert as recording engineer of Between Me and the Wardrobe. It was remastered for vinyl by Steve Rooke at Abbey Road Studios, London and reissued in LP format in 2010.[31]

Clangers & Mash[edit]

In October 2009, Herbert returned to Harder Sound Studio to record the song "Perfect Fit" which she gave away as a free download, available exclusively from Naim Edge. It was also released as a single on 7 March 2011.[32] The track was also one of nine tracks on her EP Clangers & Mash, released on 1 November 2010,[33] which included remixes, by Seb Rochford of Polar Bear, of some of her previously published songs.[33]

In a four-starred review for The Guardian, John Fordham described it as a "fascinating set of variations on the familiar for Herbert regulars, or an appealing introduction for jazz-averse newcomers", saying that although her songs had been radically transformed, "Herbert's unfussy soulfulness and personal vision always glow through".[34]

The Sea Cabinet[edit]

In January 2010, Herbert was commissioned by Snape Maltings as artist in residence to write, record and perform a new body of work based on stories of the sea.[7] This was performed in October 2010 at Snape Maltings.[35][36] An album of this music, The Sea Cabinet,[6] was released in May 2013 and launched in a series of concerts from 23 to 26 May at Wilton's Music Hall in London's East End.[37] In a review of the album launch, The Guardian's jazz critic John Fordham said that "Herbert's imaginative narrative, and her casually commanding voice – whether softly nuanced as confiding speech or at full soaring-contralto stretch – were the central characters in an entertaining and often moving show that opens a new chapter in her creative story".[38] Michal Boncza, in a review for the Morning Star of musical performances in 2013, described it as a "stand-out", admiring "a voice that can effortlessly render any emotion with commanding ease. Every song is an impressively crafted and engrossing vignette of life's more difficult moments and they grab the attention time and again".[5]

The Financial Times' four-star review called it "a concept album about the debt British history owes to the sea".[39] In a four-star review The Independent described it as a "cabinet of curiosities" with "a cabaret approach to storytelling, in rollicking sea shanties and waltzes", and "inventive" instrumentation "featuring wheezing accordions, warbling woodwind, tinkling music boxes and rolling bells".[40]

Commenting on her live performance in July 2013 at the Love Supreme Jazz Festival in Glynde Place, East Sussex, Nick Hasted of The Independent said: "Gwyneth Herbert sings the shanties on her The Sea Cabinet album with happy, cabaret sensuality, detailing a relationship’s shipwrecked, sunken past in 'I Still Hear The Bells'".[41]

The A–Z of Mrs P[edit]

In 2010, Herbert won the Stiles and Drewe Song of the Year Award with her composition "Lovely London Town",[42] from a musical she has written with playwright Diane Samuels.[43] The musical, The A–Z of Mrs P, tells the story of Phyllis Pearsall's creation of the London A to Z street atlas.[44] It was performed in workshop with actress Sophie Thompson in May 2011[45] and opened at Southwark Playhouse on 21 February 2014[46] starring Peep Show actress Isy Suttie.[47][48] The show's original cast recording, which includes a bonus track sung by Herbert, was released in March 2014.[49]

Other musicals[edit]

In April 2012, her one-act musical Before the Law, co-written with Christine Denniston, was awarded second place in the inaugural Sidney Brown Memorial Award for Most Promising New Work[50][51] which is run by Mercury Musical Developments (MMD), the organisation which supports new musical theatre writing.[50] Before the Law was adapted from A Hand Witch of the Second Stage by Peter Barnes.[52][53] It is the companion piece to After Lydia, a one-act musical based on Terence Rattigan’s play of the same name, which was commissioned by Sounds of England and was also a collaboration with Christine Denniston.[54] After Lydia was given a 45-minute reading at Ronnie Scott's Jazz Club in London on Monday 14 March 2011, starring Rebecca Caine, Andrew C. Wadsworth, Simon Green and Daniel Fraser, with Stefan Bednarczyk as musical director.[55][56] Directed by Maria Friedman, it also had a staged reading at the Watermill Theatre, Newbury, Berkshire in August 2012.[45][54]

Other work[edit]


In March 2010 Herbert performed a newly commissioned score for Marion Davies’ 1928 silent comedy classic The Patsy, at BFI Southbank's Birds Eye View Film Festival.[57]

In July 2012 she performed, with BBC Radio 3 DJ Max Reinhardt and Paris-based singer China Moses, in a revue by Alex Webb which told the story of Café Society, New York’s first non-segregated nightclub. The show had a London Jazz Festival premiere at the Southbank Centre and a successful run at Kilburn's Tricycle Theatre.[58][59]

In 2012, Herbert joined forces with members of the Buck Clayton Legacy Band to explore, in a series of concerts and talks, the jazz repertoire of Peggy Lee.[60]


On BBC Radio 3's Jazz Line-Up on 12 February 2005, Gwyneth Herbert talked to Claire Martin about her album Bittersweet and Blue.[61]

She was interviewed about her career on BBC Radio 4's Woman's Hour on 28 November 2007.[62]

On 1 February 2008, in a broadcast for BBC Radio 3's Jazz Library, she joined the programme's presenter Alyn Shipton to discuss the recordings of Ella Fitzgerald.[63] On 23 March 2008 she joined Alyn Shipton to select the best albums from singer Anita O'Day's discography.[64] On 23 October 2011, in another broadcast for Jazz Library, subsequently made available as a podcast, she joined Shipton to identify the best work of the saxophonist and singer Louis Jordan.[65] On 22 March 2014 she picked, with Shipton, the essential recordings of Dinah Washington.[66]

In 2010, 2011 and 2013 she and Thomas Guthrie sang in The Playlist, a series of BBC Radio 4 broadcasts recreating the previously unknown musical lives of famous figures from the past, discovering and recording their favourite songs – including songs they themselves had composed.[67]

On 13 December 2013, with Frances Ruffelle, Isy Suttie and Neil Marcus, she talked with Tom Service on his BBC Radio 3 programme Music Matters about the development of musical theatre and The A–Z of Mrs P.[68]


Gwyneth Herbert is featured on the track "A Day In The Life Of A Fool" on Konishi Yasuharu's 2011 album One and Ten Very Sad Songs – Konishi Yasuharu Is Pizzicato One (Universal Music).[69]

She provided "vocal theremin" on the track "C.H.A.O.S. (The Third version)" on Bourgeois & Maurice's 2013 album The Third. She also produced this track and three others on the album, co-producing a fifth track with Ben Humphreys.[70]

On Janette Mason's 2014 album D’Ranged she took lead vocals on two tracks – the Alison Moyet song "This House" and Paul Weller's "You Do Something To Me".[3][71] London Jazz News described the treatment of Paul Weller’s song, with Herbert accompanied only by Mason’s piano, as "a haunting and affecting performance".[72]

Gwyneth Herbert also provided vocals on Dave Price's original soundtrack digital album for The Roof,[73] which was performed by London's Fuel Theatre during 2014.[74][75]

Personal life[edit]

After several years in Hackney, London,[1][14] Gwyneth Herbert now lives in St Leonards-on-Sea, Hastings, East Sussex.


Gwyneth Herbert & Will Rutter[edit]

Album Release date Label
First Songs 27 October 2003[76] Dean Street Records (CD: DNSTCD2002)

Gwyneth Herbert[edit]

Album Release date Label Notes
Bittersweet and Blue 27 September 2004[18] Universal Records (CD: 9867896) Several of the tracks subsequently appeared on compilation albums. A listing can be found at Discogs.[77]
Between Me and the Wardrobe 2006 Monkeywood Records
Between Me and the Wardrobe (reissue) 20 August 2007[22] Blue Note Records/ EMI Latin (CD: 5032582)[78]
Ten Lives (digital download) 1 July 2008[79] Real World Records/ Bowers & Wilkins Music Club
All the Ghosts 13 July 2009 (CD);[28] 2010 (LP)[31] Naim Edge (CD: NAIMCD135); (LP: NAIMLP145) The track "Somedays I Forget" was included on Best Of British And Beyond, a various artists' compilation which was issued as a covermount CD with Jazzwise magazine's 162nd issue in April 2012 and was also released by Naim Jazz (CD: NAJW02)[80]
The Sea Cabinet 20 May 2013[81] Monkeywood Records
EP Release date Label
Clangers & Mash 1 November 2010[33] Naim Edge (CD: NAIMCD137)
Single Release date Label
"Perfect Fit" 7 March 2011[32][82] Naim Edge

Various artists[edit]

Album Release date Label Notes
The music of B B Cooper featuring the best of British Vocal Jazz 2004[83] Artfield (ART001) Produced and arranged by Ian Shaw, featuring music by B B Cooper with songs performed by various artists. Gwyneth Herbert performs "Love Has Got A Sting In Its Tail" (B B Cooper/Stephen Clark) and "Pour Maintenant" (word and music by B B Cooper)[84]

The A–Z of Mrs P Original London Cast[edit]

Album Release date Label Notes
The A–Z of Mrs P 24 March 2014[49][85] SimG Productions
(CD: SimGR-CD022)
18 tracks, all written by Gwyneth Herbert and performed by members of the original London cast.
On a 19th, bonus track, Gwyneth Herbert performs "Nothing Much to Say"[49]

Janette Mason[edit]

Album Release date Label Notes
D'Ranged 4 August 2014[71] Fireball Records (FMJP 10004) Gwyneth Herbert sings on two tracks: "This House" (Alison Moyet) and "You Do Something To Me" (Paul Weller)[86]

References and footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "Hackney People:Gwyneth Herbert". Hackney Council website. 15 June 2010. Retrieved 6 August 2012. 
  2. ^ Peter Lindley (27 September 2012). "Live review: Gwyneth Herbert – Hippodrome Casino". Morning Star (London). Retrieved 11 November 2012. 
  3. ^ a b John Fordham (31 July 2014). "Janette Mason: D'Ranged review – classic R&B and soul with a jazz twist". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 February 2015. 
  4. ^ a b John Fordham (24 September 2003). "Gwyneth Herbert, Bittersweet and Blue". The Guardian. Retrieved 11 August 2014. 
  5. ^ a b c Michal Boncza (28 December 2013). "Arts Round-up 2013 – Part 2". Morning Star (London). Retrieved 28 December 2013. 
  6. ^ a b "Dave Price". United Agents. Retrieved 20 September 2014. 
  7. ^ a b "Singing songs of Suffolk and the sea". East Anglian Daily Times. 16 July 2010. Retrieved 22 March 2011. 
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Jack Foley (2003). "Gwyneth Herbert – I suppose for as long as I can remember, singing’s always been my complete passion". IndieLondon. Retrieved 28 April 2011. 
  9. ^ a b Kathryn Shackleton (14 January 2004). "Gwyneth Herbert & Will Rutter First Songs Review". BBC website. Retrieved 25 April 2011. "First Songs is a lovingly crafted debut. The self-penned numbers are coherent, perceptive and quietly dramatic, and though the instrumentation lacks variety the arrangements are top-notch."
  10. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert interview with Record Collector Weekly". Record Collector Weekly. 24 June 2013. Retrieved 30 July 2013. 
  11. ^ "Jazz ace in tune with Glebelands". Get Surrey. 2 December 2005. Retrieved 13 December 2013. 
  12. ^ "Former Music Students". Alton College. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  13. ^ a b c Rebecca Grundy (Spring 2008). "So what exactly lies between Gwyneth Herbert and her wardrobe?". Durham First (24) (University of Durham). Retrieved 9 May 2011.  Gwyneth Herbert attended St Chad's College from 1999 to 2002 and obtained a BA (Hons) in English Literature.
  14. ^ a b c d John Fordham (4 August 2009). "Gwyneth Herbert: the door-to-door diva". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 25 April 2011. 
  15. ^ "Interview with Gwyneth Herbert by Lance". bebop spoken here: Jazz in the North East and beyond. 12 June 2013. Retrieved 30 July 2013. 
  16. ^ a b c "Gwyneth Herbert Quartet". Oxford Jazz Festival. April 2009. Retrieved 25 April 2011. 
  17. ^ John Fordham (25 September 2003). "Gwyn Herbert/ Will Rutter". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 12 June 2011. 
  18. ^ a b Linda Serck (27 September 2004). "Gwyneth Herbert – Bittersweet And Blue". Album Reviews. musicOMH. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  19. ^ "Leap Year (2010): Soundtracks". IMDb. Retrieved 20 June 2012. 
  20. ^ Holly Williams (14 April 2013). "Second life: What happens when Next Big Things fail to hit the big time?". The Independent on Sunday (London). Retrieved 16 April 2013. 
  21. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert". Artists. Naim Label. Retrieved 21 June 2014. 
  22. ^ a b c Colin Buttimer (3 August 2007). "Gwyneth Herbert Between Me And The Wardrobe Review". BBC Music. Retrieved 18 February 2013. 
  23. ^ Andrew Perry (8 December 2007). "Gwyneth Herbert: The one that got away". The Daily Telegraph (London). Retrieved 11 June 2011. 
  24. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert: Biography". Naim Label. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  25. ^ Stuart Nicholson (12 August 2007). "Gwyneth Herbert, Between Me and the Wardrobe". The Observer (London). Retrieved 26 September 2012. 
  26. ^ Arwa Haider (25 August 2008). "Gwyneth Herbert's got some stories to tell". Metro (London). Retrieved 11 June 2011. 
  27. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert 'Ten Lives'". Bowers & Wilkins. 24 July 2008. Retrieved 9 April 2012. 
  28. ^ a b c John Eyles (8 July 2009). "Gwyneth Herbert: All The Ghosts Review". BBC Music. Retrieved 10 October 2011. 
  29. ^ Andrew Perry (8 July 2009). "Gwyneth Herbert: All The Ghosts, CD review". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 20 September 2014. 
  30. ^ John Fordham (28 August 2009). "Gwyneth Herbert: All The Ghosts Review". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 10 October 2011. 
  31. ^ a b "Gwyneth Herbert – All The Ghosts". Discogs. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  32. ^ a b "Gwyneth Herbert to release ‘Perfect Fit’ and a free remix". aaamusic. 25 January 2011. Retrieved 11 June 2011. 
  33. ^ a b c Edwin Huxley (29 October 2010). "Gwyneth Herbert new album, Clangers & Mash". Buzzin' Fly. Retrieved 27 May 2011. 
  34. ^ John Fordham (16 December 2010). "Gwyneth Herbert: Clangers and Mash – review". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 29 August 2011. 
  35. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert – An exploration of the sea". Aldeburgh Music. 2010. Retrieved 25 April 2011. 
  36. ^ Piers Ford (2 October 2010). "Concert review: Gwyneth Herbert, An Exploration of the Sea, Britten Studio, Snape, 1st October 2010". The Art of the Torch Singer. Retrieved 9 May 2011. 
  37. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert 'The Sea Cabinet'". Wilton's Music Hall. Retrieved 28 March 2013. 
  38. ^ John Fordham (28 May 2013). "Gwyneth Herbert – review". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 2 June 2013. 
  39. ^ David Honigmann (24 May 2013). "Gwyneth Herbert: The Sea Cabinet". Financial Times (London). Retrieved 27 May 2013. 
  40. ^ Holly Williams (18 May 2013). "Album: Gwyneth Herbert, The Sea Cabinet (Monkeywood)". The Independent (London). Retrieved 18 May 2013. 
  41. ^ Nick Hasted (8 July 2013). "Music Review: Love Supreme Jazz Festival, Glynde Place, East Sussex". The Independent (London). Retrieved 8 July 2013. 
  42. ^ "Sunday in the West End with Sondheim Student Competition Set for Garrick Theatre, 18 May". Broadway World. 31 March 2014. Retrieved 30 April 2014. 
  43. ^ Rosie Bannister (8 November 2013). "Frances Ruffelle and Isy Suttie star in new musical at Southwark Playhouse". What's On Stage. Retrieved 4 April 2014. 
  44. ^ Isy Suttie (5 February 2014). "Isy Suttie: Phyllis Pearsall, the A-Z mapper who was right up my street". The Guardian. Retrieved 14 February 2014. 
  45. ^ a b "Gwyneth Herbert". Sidney Brown Memorial Award. 2012. Retrieved 11 November 2012. 
  46. ^ "The A-Z of Mrs P – new British musical opens in February 2014". News, Onstage. Musical Theatre Review. 8 November 2013. Retrieved 6 January 2014. 
  47. ^ Robert Dex (8 November 2013). "Peep Show star Isy Suttie hits the street for new musical". The Independent. Retrieved 11 December 2013. 
  48. ^ Louise Jury (11 December 2013). "Peep Show geek Isy Suttie’s musical move in London A-Z show". Evening Standard. Retrieved 13 December 2013. 
  49. ^ a b c "The A–Z of Mrs P Original London Cast Recording". Records. SimG Productions. 24 March 2014. Retrieved 7 July 2014. 
  50. ^ a b "Sidney Brown Memorial Award 2012 – winners". Mercury Musical Developments. June 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2014. 
  51. ^ Mark Shenton (17 October 2012). "The changing face of the British musical, and another new cabaret space". The Stage. Retrieved 28 September 2014. 
  52. ^ Christine Denniston. "Book by Denniston". Retrieved 1 July 2014. 
  53. ^ "Before the Law". The S&S Award. Sidney Brown Memorial Award. Retrieved 27 September 2014. 
  54. ^ a b "Sounds of England". Watermill Theatre. August 2012. Retrieved 11 November 2012. 
  55. ^ "Caine, Wadsworth Et Al Star In AFTER LYDIA, Mar 14, 1pm". Broadway World. 2011. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  56. ^ "After Lydia". 2011. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  57. ^ Alyn Shipton (10 March 2010). "Review: The Patsy/ Gwyneth Herbert". LondonJazz. Retrieved 11 November 2012. 
  58. ^ Augustine Dias (19 July 2012). "Jazz at Cafe Society". LondonJazz. Retrieved 26 September 2012. 
  59. ^ Peter Quinn (19 July 2012). "Jazz breaking news: China Moses and Gwyneth Herbert Dazzle at Jazz at Cafe Society". Jazzwise magazine. Retrieved 26 September 2012. 
  60. ^ Martin Chilton (19 March 2012). "A celebration of Peggy Lee". The Daily Telegraph (London). Retrieved 11 November 2012. 
  61. ^ "Jazz Line-Up: Gwyneth Herbert". BBC Radio 3. June 2005. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  62. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert". Woman's Hour. BBC Radio 4. 28 November 2007. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  63. ^ "Jazz Library: Ella Fitzgerald". BBC Radio 3. 24 January 2008. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  64. ^ "Jazz Library: Anita O'Day". BBC Radio 3. March 2008. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  65. ^ "JazzLibAM 22 Oct 11: Louis Jordan". Podcasts. BBC. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  66. ^ "Dinah Washington". BBC Music. 2014. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  67. ^ "The Playlist Series". Loftus Media. 2013. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  68. ^ "It's A Musical World!". Music Matters. BBC. 2013. Retrieved 5 September 2014. 
  69. ^ "Konishi Yasuharu* Is Pizzicato One – One And Ten Very Sad Songs". Discogs. Retrieved 6 September 2014. 
  70. ^ "Bourgeois & Maurice – The Third". Discogs. 2013. Retrieved 20 September 2014. 
  71. ^ a b "D'Ranged". Janette Mason. 26 May 2014. Retrieved 7 July 2014. 
  72. ^ Mike Collins (20 June 2014). "CD Review: Janette Mason – D’Ranged". London Jazz News. Retrieved 7 July 2014. 
  73. ^ "The Roof OST". Dave Price Music. 2014. Retrieved 14 August 2014. 
  74. ^ "The Roof". Fuel Theatre. 2014. Retrieved 14 August 2014. 
  75. ^ Laura Barnett (15 June 2014). "The Roof review – video games brought acrobatically to life". The Guardian. Retrieved 14 August 2014. 
  76. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert & Will Rutter: First Songs". The Elvis Costello Wiki. 11 December 2012. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  77. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert Discography". Discogs. Retrieved 21 September 2014. 
  78. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert – Between Me and the Wardrobe CD". CD Universe. Retrieved 21 September 2014. 
  79. ^ "Gwyneth Herbert: Ten Lives". Retrieved 2 June 2013. 
  80. ^ "Various – Best Of British And Beyond". Discogs. Retrieved 21 September 2014. 
  81. ^ "Monkeywood Records". Cadiz Music. Retrieved 28 May 2013. 
  82. ^ "New Gwyneth Herbert 'Perfect Fit' video". Community. Naim Edge. 28 January 2011. Retrieved 21 June 2014. 
  83. ^ Elliott Simon (20 August 2004). "Cosburn, Dankworth, Gibbons, Herber, Jungr, Kerr, Shaw, Tobin: The Music of BB Cooper: Featuring the Best in British Vocal Jazz (2004)". All About Jazz. Retrieved 21 September 2014. 
  84. ^ "The Music Of BB Cooper". Discogs. Retrieved 21 September 2014. 
  85. ^ Jenny Antill (16 March 2014). "BWW Reviews: THE A–Z OF MRS P Original London Cast Recording". Broadway World. Retrieved 7 July 2014. 
  86. ^ Phil Barnes (8 August 2014). "Janette Mason – D'Ranged: Mason's unexpected change in direction aided by stellar guest vocalists". Kind of Jazz. Retrieved 13 August 2014. 

External links[edit]