Jane Harvey

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At a Glance

Nationality: American
Born: Jan 06 1924


Biography

Jane Harvey was discovered by the legendary John Hammond while still in her teens and was quickly signed to join the Benny Goodman band, with whom she recorded such classics as “He‘s Funny That Way,” "Only Another Boy and Girl," “You Brought a New Kind of Love to Me,” "Gotta Be This or That," and the best-selling “Close as Pages in a Book." She won further acclaim at New York’s Blue Angel, which led to recordings with the Desi Arnaz Orchestra for RCA Victor and headline engagements at such clubs as Ciro’s in Hollywood and the world-famous Copacabana. She made several radio and TV ... Read more

Jane Harvey was discovered by the legendary John Hammond while still in her teens and was quickly signed to join the Benny Goodman band, with whom she recorded such classics as “He‘s Funny That Way,” "Only Another Boy and Girl," “You Brought a New Kind of Love to Me,” "Gotta Be This or That," and the best-selling “Close as Pages in a Book." She won further acclaim at New York’s Blue Angel, which led to recordings with the Desi Arnaz Orchestra for RCA Victor and headline engagements at such clubs as Ciro’s in Hollywood and the world-famous Copacabana. She made several radio and TV appearances with Bob Hope and signed a contract with 20th Century-Fox. Additional recordings followed for Columbia, RCA, MGM, Signature and Roulette and she made her Broadway debut as the featured singing star of Harold Rome's "Bless You All" with Pearl Bailey and Mary McCarty. Her critically-acclaimed solo albums through the years have appeared on the Dot, Audio Fidelity, RCA and Atlantic labels, including the 1988 release "The Other Side of Sondheim," which continues to enjoy worldwide success. She recently resumed her career in 2011 at Feinstein's in New York, where critic Rex Reed reported: “She knocked their socks off and is living proof that real talent never fades. It would be hard to imagine a more natural or heartfelt interpreter of this material. Jane Harvey is a true treasure brought back to life just when we need her most.” She followed with equally-successful engagements at the Catalina Jazz Club in Los Angeles, of which critic Tony Gieske wrote: "No need to add encomia to the already overloaded resume of the great Jane Harvey...I was struck by the unusual skill with which she sang...Each lyric became a moving little drama--tragic,comic, anecdotal." Miss Harvey begins 2012 with the release of five new CD compilations on Little Jazz Bird Records--"Travelin' Light," "Lady Jazz," "I'll Never Go There Anymore," "The Jazz Side of Sondheim" and "The Undiscovered Jane Harvey"--which trace her entire career including rare recordings with Duke Ellington, Billy Stayhorn, Les Paul and Ellis Larkins. Critic Nat Hentoff noted: "Miss Harvey is not just still here, she has finally arrived as a superb and classic supper club singer. Jane Harvey's return is all the more valuable because she is part of a rare--if not entirely endangered species--she is a musician."

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

Jane Harvey was discovered by the legendary John Hammond while still in her teens and was quickly signed to join the Benny Goodman band, with whom she recorded such classics as “He‘s Funny That Way,” "Only Another Boy and Girl," “You Brought a New Kind of Love to Me,” "Gotta Be This or That," and the best-selling “Close as Pages in a Book." She won further acclaim at New York’s Blue Angel, which led to recordings with the Desi Arnaz Orchestra for RCA Victor and headline engagements at such clubs as Ciro’s in Hollywood and the world-famous Copacabana. She made several radio and TV appearances with Bob Hope and signed a contract with 20th Century-Fox. Additional recordings followed for Columbia, RCA, MGM, Signature and Roulette and she made her Broadway debut as the featured singing star of Harold Rome's "Bless You All" with Pearl Bailey and Mary McCarty. Her critically-acclaimed solo albums through the years have appeared on the Dot, Audio Fidelity, RCA and Atlantic labels, including the 1988 release "The Other Side of Sondheim," which continues to enjoy worldwide success. She recently resumed her career in 2011 at Feinstein's in New York, where critic Rex Reed reported: “She knocked their socks off and is living proof that real talent never fades. It would be hard to imagine a more natural or heartfelt interpreter of this material. Jane Harvey is a true treasure brought back to life just when we need her most.” She followed with equally-successful engagements at the Catalina Jazz Club in Los Angeles, of which critic Tony Gieske wrote: "No need to add encomia to the already overloaded resume of the great Jane Harvey...I was struck by the unusual skill with which she sang...Each lyric became a moving little drama--tragic,comic, anecdotal." Miss Harvey begins 2012 with the release of five new CD compilations on Little Jazz Bird Records--"Travelin' Light," "Lady Jazz," "I'll Never Go There Anymore," "The Jazz Side of Sondheim" and "The Undiscovered Jane Harvey"--which trace her entire career including rare recordings with Duke Ellington, Billy Stayhorn, Les Paul and Ellis Larkins. Critic Nat Hentoff noted: "Miss Harvey is not just still here, she has finally arrived as a superb and classic supper club singer. Jane Harvey's return is all the more valuable because she is part of a rare--if not entirely endangered species--she is a musician."

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

Jane Harvey was discovered by the legendary John Hammond while still in her teens and was quickly signed to join the Benny Goodman band, with whom she recorded such classics as “He‘s Funny That Way,” "Only Another Boy and Girl," “You Brought a New Kind of Love to Me,” "Gotta Be This or That," and the best-selling “Close as Pages in a Book." She won further acclaim at New York’s Blue Angel, which led to recordings with the Desi Arnaz Orchestra for RCA Victor and headline engagements at such clubs as Ciro’s in Hollywood and the world-famous Copacabana. She made several radio and TV appearances with Bob Hope and signed a contract with 20th Century-Fox. Additional recordings followed for Columbia, RCA, MGM, Signature and Roulette and she made her Broadway debut as the featured singing star of Harold Rome's "Bless You All" with Pearl Bailey and Mary McCarty. Her critically-acclaimed solo albums through the years have appeared on the Dot, Audio Fidelity, RCA and Atlantic labels, including the 1988 release "The Other Side of Sondheim," which continues to enjoy worldwide success. She recently resumed her career in 2011 at Feinstein's in New York, where critic Rex Reed reported: “She knocked their socks off and is living proof that real talent never fades. It would be hard to imagine a more natural or heartfelt interpreter of this material. Jane Harvey is a true treasure brought back to life just when we need her most.” She followed with equally-successful engagements at the Catalina Jazz Club in Los Angeles, of which critic Tony Gieske wrote: "No need to add encomia to the already overloaded resume of the great Jane Harvey...I was struck by the unusual skill with which she sang...Each lyric became a moving little drama--tragic,comic, anecdotal." Miss Harvey begins 2012 with the release of five new CD compilations on Little Jazz Bird Records--"Travelin' Light," "Lady Jazz," "I'll Never Go There Anymore," "The Jazz Side of Sondheim" and "The Undiscovered Jane Harvey"--which trace her entire career including rare recordings with Duke Ellington, Billy Stayhorn, Les Paul and Ellis Larkins. Critic Nat Hentoff noted: "Miss Harvey is not just still here, she has finally arrived as a superb and classic supper club singer. Jane Harvey's return is all the more valuable because she is part of a rare--if not entirely endangered species--she is a musician."

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

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