It’s fair to say that this record caused the biggest stir amongst fans. Opinion was greatly divided, such was the departure from anything Bruce had
Released: May 2 2011. Over a decade in the making, this is the follow-up to the widely acclaimed Here Come the Noisemakers. Another double CD
Released: August 7 2007. If you were like me and thought that jazz was an elitist form of entertainment, and that “perfect pitch” was throwing
Bruce’s second release with Ricky Skaggs, this time taken from live performances in 2008.
Released: January 13 2004. Remastered and rejuvenated!
The invasion of the Brits! Bruce is joined by Elton John, Eric Clapton and Sting. This was Bruce’s sole release under the Columbia label.
Bruce’s debut record with a solo credit. His band at this point is effectively a trio with guests, with John Molo on drums and the
Another double album, this is the first commercially released live record, with performances from 1998 to 2000, and songs spanning Bruce’s entire career, with some
Bruce recreates the live atmosphere in the studio, along with Chaka Khan, Pat Metheny, Levi Little, David Hollister, and with his last recorded material, Jerry
Bruce’s first record credited to the Noisemakers, and from your votes in our polls, it’s looking like a favourite… Released: September 15 2009
Released: June 8 1990
Released: August 28 2012
An album of firsts – all dulcimer, no piano, and debut studio appearances for Ross Holmes, Gibb Droll and Moyes Lucas (although technically Moyes’ washboard on Valley
Released: May 3 1988 Chart: #5 US
Listen to a Bruce Hornsby concert as far back as 2002, and there’s a chance you’ll hear some of what led to this record. Bruce
A live compilation of Bruce on solo piano.
A double-album covering 90 minutes, this time with Bruce carrying the ball, rather than utilising a number of guests. Released: October 13 1998 Chart: #148 US
Highest chart position: #3 Billboard 200 Awards: RIAA 3x platinum Released: August 1 1986