- Tore Brunborg – Shelter – Slow Snow (ACT 24th April 2015)
- Alexander Hawkins Trio – Sweet Duke – Alexander Hawkins Trio (Alexander Hawkins Music April 2015)
- Sunny Murray – Lover – #13 Steps On Glass (Enja Records 1995)
- Freddie Hubbard – Open Sesame – Open Sesame (Blue Note 1960)
- Nicolas Simion Quartett – Monsieur Ornette – Dinner for Don Carlos (Enja Tutu 1993)
- Peter Bernstien – Jive Coffee – Signs Of Life (Criss Cross 1995)
- Horace Silver – Peace – Blowin’ The Blues Away (Blue Note 1959)
- Trio 3 – Prophet’s Path – Open Ideas (Palmetto 2002)
- Kalaparusha – Jays – Wildflowers 1 (Douglas 1977)
- Tore Brunborg – tenor saxophone & piano; Eivind Aarset – guitars & electronics; Steinar Raknes – double bass; Per Oddvar Johansen – drums & electronics : Release Details
- Neil Charles – double bass; Alexander Hawkins – piano; Tom Skinner- drums, percussion : Website
- Sunny Murray – drums, percussion ; Odean Pope – tenor saxophone ; Wayne Dockery – bass
- Freddie Hubbard – trumpet ; Tina Brooks – tenor saxophone ; McCoy Tyner – piano ; Sam Jones – bass ; Clifford Jarvis – drums : the debut album by Freddie Hubbard. The Penguin Guide to Jazz included Open Sesame as part of a selected “Core Collection,” of essential jazz albums.
- Ed Schuller – Bass ; Patrice Heral – Drums ; Nicolas Simion – tenor saxophone ; Tomasz Stańko – trumpet : Recorded December 1991 in Vienna.
- Peter Bernstien – guitar ; Brad Mehldau – piano ; Christian McBride – bass ; Greg Hutchinson – drums
- Horace Silver – piano ; Blue Mitchell – trumpet ; Junior Cook – tenor saxophone; Gene Taylor – bass ; Louis Hayes – drums
- Oliver Lake – saxophone ; Reggie Workman – bass ; Andrew Cyrille – drums
- Chris White – bass, electric bass ; Jumma Santos – drums ; Kalaparusha (Maurice McIntyre) -tenor saxophone : In the mid-1970s, a jazz renaissance blossomed in large New York loft spaces that the musicians had reclaimed from the depressed blocks of the trendy Soho and Noho areas. The Wildflowers sessions, originally released on Douglas on five LPs, captured performances by almost 100 musicians in numerous configurations. The recordings were made over two weekends at the most famed of the lofts, Studio Rivbea, the home and workspace of saxophonist-flutist-composer Sam Rivers and his wife, Beatrice. Rivers orchestrated the lineup, played host to patrons, and performed as well. The sessions featured many figures well-established in New York, including Rivers, drummer Andrew Cyrille, and pianist Randy Weston, but they also attracted players from the seedbed of so much African American aesthetic jazz exploration in the 1960s and ’70s, Chicago.