Open main menu

Richard Hyman (born March 8, 1927) is an American jazz pianist and composer. Over a 60-year career, he has functioned as a pianist, organist, arranger, music director, electronic musician, and, increasingly, as a composer. He was named a National Endowment for the Arts Jazz Masters fellow in 2017.[1]

Dick Hyman
Dick Hyman (Eugene, Oregon, 2005)
Background information
Birth nameRichard Hyman
Born (1927-03-08) March 8, 1927 (age 92)
New York, New York, U.S.
GenresJazz, swing, lounge, stride piano
Occupation(s)Musician, composer


Early lifeEdit

Hyman was born in New York City, to Joseph C. Hyman and Lee Roven. He was trained classically by his mother's brother, the concert pianist Anton Rovinsky, a fixture of the pre-war art scene in New York, noted for having premiered some of Charles Ives's works, such as The Celestial Railroad in 1928.[2] Hyman said of Rovinsky, "He was my most important teacher. I learned touch from him and a certain amount of repertoire, especially Beethoven. On my own I pursued Chopin. I loved his ability to take a melody and embellish it in different arbitrary ways, which is exactly what we do in jazz. Chopin would have been a terrific jazz pianist! His waltzes are in my improvising to this day."[2][3] Dick's older brother, Arthur, introduced him to the music of Bix Beiderbecke, Louis Armstrong, Teddy Wilson, and others. By high school, he was playing in dance bands throughout Westchester County.

Hyman completed his freshman year at Columbia College of Columbia University, and in June 1945, he enlisted in the Navy as a radio technician but transferred quickly to the band department. When he returned to Columbia, he won an on-air piano competition, earning him 12 free lessons with Teddy Wilson, the Swing Era pianist who a decade earlier had broken the race barrier as a member of the Benny Goodman Trio. A few years later, Hyman himself became Goodman's pianist.[4]


While developing a facility for improvisation in his own piano style, Hyman has also investigated ragtime and the earliest periods of jazz and has researched and recorded the piano music of Scott Joplin, Jelly Roll Morton, James P. Johnson, Zez Confrey, Eubie Blake and Fats Waller, which he often features in his frequent recitals. Hyman recorded two honky tonk piano albums under the pseudonym "Knuckles O'Toole", and included two original compositions,[5] and recorded more as "Willie the Rock Knox" and "Slugger Ryan".[6] In 1952, he played with Charlie Parker on the only television appearance Parker ever made; the band included Dizzy Gillespie and played Hot House.

In the 1960s, he was regularly seen on NBC-TV's weekly musical series Sing Along with Mitch. More solo recordings included the music of Irving Berlin, Harold Arlen, Cole Porter, George Gershwin, and Duke Ellington. He recorded as a member of the Dick Hyman Trio, including a 45 rpm hit called 'Moritat - A Theme from The Threepenny Opera' (aka 'Mack the Knife') b/w 'Baubles, Bangles and Beads' for M-G-M Records in 1955.[7] During the 1970s and thereafter, he was a member of Soprano Summit.[citation needed]

Hyman served as artistic director for the Jazz in July series at New York's 92nd Street Y for twenty years, a post from which he stepped down in 2004. (He was succeeded in that post by his third cousin, Bill Charlap, a jazz pianist.) Hyman later became a music director for another festival, The Shedd Institute's Oregon Festival of American Music. In 1995, he was inducted into the Jazz Hall of Fame of the Rutgers Institute of Jazz Studies and the New Jersey Jazz Society.

Hyman had an extensive career in New York as a studio musician and won seven Most Valuable Player Awards from the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. He acted as music director for such television programs as Benny Goodman's final appearance (on PBS) and for In Performance at the White House, during the George Bush and Bill Clinton administrations. For five years (1969–1974), he was the in-studio organist for the stunt game show Beat the Clock. He received an Emmy Award for his original score for Sunshine's on the Way, a daytime drama, and another for musical direction of a PBS Special on Eubie Blake. He was a frequent guest performer with The Jim Cullum Jazz Band on the long-running public radio series Riverwalk Jazz, and has been heard on Terry Gross' Fresh Air. He also collaborated with Ruby Braff extensively on recordings at Arbors Records. His own recordings, often solo on piano or organ, have appeared on labels such as Arbors, Cadence, Chiaroscuro, Classic Editions, Columbia, Command, Everest, MGM, Monmouth-Evergreen, Musical Heritage, New World, Project 3, Proscenium, Reference, Sine Qua Non, Smithsonian, RCA Victor and Unison..[citation needed]

Dick Hyman's Century of Jazz Piano, an encyclopedic series of solo performances, has been released on Arbors Records. Other newer recordings include several with Ken Peplowski, a frequent partner.

Film workEdit

Hyman has served as composer/arranger/conductor/pianist for the Woody Allen films Zelig, The Purple Rose of Cairo, Broadway Danny Rose, Stardust Memories, Hannah and Her Sisters, Radio Days, Bullets Over Broadway, Everyone Says I Love You, Sweet and Lowdown, The Curse of the Jade Scorpion and Melinda and Melinda. He was also the music coordinator, arranger, and conductor for Allen's multi-Oscar-winning Mighty Aphrodite, which featured the Dick Hyman Orchestra and Chorus.[citation needed]

His other film scores include Moonstruck, Scott Joplin, The Lemon Sisters and Alan and Naomi. His music has also been heard in Mask, Billy Bathgate, Two Weeks Notice, and other films. He was music director of The Movie Music of Woody Allen, which premiered at the Hollywood Bowl.[8]


Hyman composed and performed the score for the Cleveland/San Jose Ballet Company's Piano Man, and Twyla Tharp's The Bum's Rush for the American Ballet Theatre. He was the pianist/conductor/arranger in Tharp's Eight Jelly Rolls, Baker's Dozen, and The Bix Pieces and similarly arranged and performed for Miles Davis: Porgy and Bess, a choreographed production of the Dance Theater of Dallas. In 2007, his Adventures of Tom Sawyer, which had been commissioned by the John G. Shedd Institute for the Arts, and set by Toni Pimble of the Eugene Ballet, premiered in Eugene, Oregon.

Electronic popEdit

In the 1960s, Hyman recorded several pop albums on Enoch Light's Command Records. At first, he used the Lowrey organ, on the albums Electrodynamics (US No. 117), Fabulous (US No. 132), Keyboard Kaleidoscope and The Man from O.R.G.A.N. He later recorded several albums on the Moog synthesizer which mixed original compositions and cover versions, including Moog: The Electric Eclectics of Dick Hyman(Can No. 35),[9] and The Age of Electronicus (US No. 110).

The track "The Minotaur" from the aforementioned 1969 album...The Electric Eclectics... charted in the US top 40 (US R&B Singles No. 27; Hot 100 No. 38),[10] (No. 20 Canada) becoming the first Moog single hit (although, as originally released on 45, it was labeled as the B-side to the shorter "Topless Dancers of Corfu"). Some elements from the track "The Moog and Me" (most notably the whistle that serves as the song's lead-in) on the same album were sampled by Beck for the track "Sissyneck" on his 1996 album Odelay.

Selected discographyEdit

As leader/co-leaderEdit

Year recorded Title Label Personnel/Notes
1953 September Song: Dick Hyman Plays The Music Of Kurt Weill Proscenium Solo piano
1953 Conversation Piece: Dick Hyman Plays The Music of Noel Coward Proscenium Solo piano[11]
1953 Autumn In New York: Dick Hyman Plays The Music of Vernon Duke Proscenium Solo piano[12]
1955? Ragtime Piano (MH 33-147) Waldorf Music Hall As Willie "The Rock" Knox And His Orchestra
1955? Ragtime Piano (MH 33-151) Waldorf Music Hall As Willie "The Rock" Knox And His Orchestra
1955? Swingin' Double Date Lion Trio
1955? The Dick Hyman Trio Swings MGM Trio
1955? The Unforgettable Sound of The Dick Hyman Trio MGM Trio[13]
1955? Beside A Shady Nook MGM Trio
1956 Hi Fi Suite MGM With Joe Newman (trumpet), Thad Jones (trumpet), Benny Powell (trombone), Bill Barber (tuba), Jerome Richardson (alto saxophone, piccolo), Frank Wess (tenor saxophone, flute), Romeo Penque (clarinet, baritone saxophone), Phil Bodner (baritone saxophone, oboe), Don Elliott (vibraphone, percussion), Oscar Pettiford (bass), Eddie Safranski (bass), Osie Johnson (drums), Kenny Clarke (drums), Don Lamond (drums)
late 1950s After Six MGM Trio
1956? 60 Great All Times Songs - Volumes 1 - 6 MGM Quartet
1956? Dick Hyman & Harpsichord In Hi Fi MGM Trio and orchestra
1956 The swinging seasons MGM Trio
1956 Gigi MGM Trio, with Eddie Safranski (bass), Don Lamond (drums)[14]
1958 Oh, Captain! MGM With various, including Harry "Sweets" Edison (trumpet), Coleman Hawkins (tenor sax), Art Farmer (trumpet), Tony Scott (reeds), Marilyn Moore, Jackie Paris and Osie Johnson (vocals)[15]
1959 Strictly Organ-ic MGM Quintet
1960 Provocative Piano Command With orchestra[16]
1960? Dick Hyman and His Trio Command Trio, with Joe Benjamin (bass), Osie Johnson (drums)[17]
1960 Provocative Piano, Vol. 2 Command With orchestra[18]
1962? Electrodynamics Command Quintet
1963? Moon Gas MGM
1964? Keyboard Kaleidoscope Command With various, including Everett Barksdale, Bucky Pizzarelli, Bob Haggart, Osie Johnson, the Ray Charles Singers[19]
1966 I'll Never Be The Same MGM With strings
1966? Happening! Command Hyman plays harpsichord[20]
1966? Brasilian Impressions With various[21]
1968? Sweet Sweet Soul With Bob Haggart (electric bass), Bob Rosengarden (drums)[22]
1969? The Electric Eclectics Command Hyman plays Moog[23][24]
1969? The Age of Electronicus Command
1971? The Sensuous Piano of "D" Project [23]
1973 An Evening at the Cookery, June 17, 1973 JRB Solo piano; in concert[25]
1973? Genius at Play Monmouth Evergreen Solo piano[23][26]
1973? Some Rags, Some Stomps, and a Little Blues Columbia [23]
1974 Let It Happen RCA As the Jazz Piano Quartet with Hank Jones, Marian McPartland and Roland Hanna
1974? Satchmo Remembered: The Music of Louis Armstrong at Carnegie Hall Atlantic With various; in concert[27]
1975? Traditional Jazz Piano Project [23]
1976? Scott Joplin: 16 Classic Rags RCA
1977? Charleston Columbia With various[23][28]
1977? Scott Joplin MCA With various, including Hank Jones (piano)[29]
1977? Themes and Variations on "A Child Is Born" Chiaroscuro Solo piano[23][30]
1978? The Music of Jelly Roll Morton Some tracks solo piano; some tracks trio, with Bob Wilber (clarinet), Tommy Benford (drums); one track quartet; some tracks septet, with Wilber (clarinet), Warren Vaché (trumpet), Jack Gale (trombone), Marty Grosz (guitar, banjo), Major Holley (bass, tuba), Benford (drums)[31]
1978? Come and Trip It New World [23]
1979? Say It with Music Quintet, with Pee Wee Erwin (trumpet), Bob Wilber (reeds), Milt Hinton (bass), Bobby Rosengarden (drums)[32]
1981 Live at Michael's Pub JazzMania Duo, with Roger Kellaway (piano); in concert[33]
1983? Kitten on the Keys: The Piano Music of Zez Confrey RCA Solo piano[34]
1983? Eubie! Solo piano[35]
1983 Fireworks IC Duo, with Ruby Braff (cornet); in concert[23][36]
1983 They Got Rhythm! Jass Duo, with Derek Smith (piano); in concert[33][37]
1985? Manhattan Jazz Musicmasters Duo, with Ruby Braff[23]
1985? At Chung's Chinese Restaurant Musical Heritage Society Solo piano; in concert[38]
1985? Runnin' Ragged Pro Arte Duo, with Stan Kurtis (violin)[39]
1986? Gulf Coast Blues Solo piano[40]
1986? Stridemonster! Unisson Most tracks duo, with Dick Wellstood (piano); one track each of solo piano[41]
1987 The Kingdom of Swing and the Republic of Oop Bop Sh'bam Musicmasters With Joe Wilder (trumpet), Warren Vaché (cornet), Urbie Green (trombone), Buddy Tate (clarinet, tenor sax), Derek Smith (piano), Milt Hinton (bass), Butch Miles (drums)[33]
1987? Face the Music: A Century of Irving Berlin Solo piano[42]
1987? Ruby Braff and Dick Hyman Play Nice Tunes Arbors with Ruby Braff
1983–88? Solo at the Sacramento Jazz Festivals Arbors Jazz
1988 14 Jazz Piano Favourites Music & Arts Solo piano; in concert[43][44]
1989? Music from My Fair Lady Duo, with Ruby Braff (cornet)[45]
1989 Plays Harold Arlen Musicmasters Solo piano[33]
1989 Plays Fats Waller Reference Solo piano[46]
1989? Blues in the Night Musicmasters Solo[23]
1990 Music of 1937 Concord Solo piano; in concert[43]
1990 Stride Piano Summit Milestone With Harry Sweets Edison (trumpet), Ralph Sutton, Jay McShann, Mike Lipskin (piano), Red Callender (bass), Harold Jones (drums)[33]
1990 Plays Duke Ellington Reference Solo piano[46]
1990? Marian McPartland's Piano Jazz Some tracks solo piano; some tracks duo, with Marian McPartland (piano)[47]
1991 All Through the Night Musicmasters Solo piano; in concert[33]
1987–1992? Plays the Great American Songbook Musicmasters Solo[23]
1992 Gershwin Songbook: Hyman Variations Musicmasters Solo piano[23]
1993 Concord Duo Series, Vol. 6 Concord Duo, with Ralph Sutton (piano); in concert[33]
1994 The Piano Giants at Bob Haggart's 80th Birthday Party Arbors With Derek Smith and Ralph Sutton (piano), Bob Haggart (bass), Bobby Rosengarden (drums); in concert[46]
1994? From the Age of Swing Reference Some tracks octet, with Joe Wilder (trumpet), Urbie Green (trombone), Phil Bodner (alto sax, clarinet), Joe Temperley (baritone sax), Bucky Pizzarelli (guitar), Milt Hinton (bass), Butch Miles (drums); some tracks nonet, with Frank Wess (alto sax) added)[48]
1994? A Waltz Dressed in Blue Reference Trio, with Michael Moore (bass), Ron Traxler (drums)[49]
1995 Elegies, Mostly Gemini Duo, with Niels-Henning Ørsted Pedersen (bass)[46]
1995 Cheek to Cheek Arbors Trio, with Howard Alden (guitar), Bob Haggart (bass)[46]
1996 Just You, Just Me Sackville Duo, with Ralph Sutton (piano)[46]
1996? Swing Is Here Reference With Peter Appleyard (vibes), Ken Peplowski (clarinet), Randy Sandke (trumpet), Frank Wess (tenor sax), Bucky Pizzarelli (guitar), Jay Leonhart (bass), Butch Miles (drums); Nancy Marano (vocals) added on some tracks[23][50]
1998? In Recital Reference Solo piano; in concert[51]
1998 Dick & Derek at the Movies Arbors Duo, with Derek Smith (piano)[46]
1998 There Will Never Be Another You Jazz Connaisseur Solo piano; in concert[52]
2001? Barrel of Keys Jazz Connaisseur Duo, with Louis Mazetier (piano); in concert[53]
2001 Forgotten Dreams Arbors Duo, with John Sheridan (piano)[46]
2003? What Is There to Say? Victrola Duo, with Ray Kennedy (piano)[54]
2003 If Bix Played Gershwin Arbors With Tom Fletcher (cornet), David Sager (trombone), Dan Levinson (clarinet, C-melody sax), Vince Giordano (bass sax), Bob Leary (guitar, banjo, vocals), Ed Metz Jr (drums)[46]
2006? Playful Virtuosity Ryko Duo, with Meral Güneyman (piano)[55]
2006? Teddy Wilson in 4 Hands Echoes of Swing Most tracks duo, with Chris Hopkins (piano); one track each of solo piano[56]
2007? Solo Piano Variations on the Great Songs of Rodgers & Hammerstein Jazz Heritage Society Solo piano[57]
2007 In Concert at the Old Mill Inn Sackville Solo piano; in concert[58]
2009? Danzas Tropicales Ryko with Meral Güneyman
2010 You're My Everything Venus Trio, with Jay Leonhart (bass), Chuck Redd (drums)[27]
2011? Late Last Summer Left Ear Duo, with Judy Hyman (violin)[59]
2013? Lock My Heart Red House Duo, with Heather Masse (vocals)[60]
2012 ...Live at the Kitano Victoria Duo, with Ken Peplowski (clarinet, tenor sax); in concert[61]
2014 House of Pianos Arbors Solo piano; in concert[62]

As sidemanEdit

With Howard Alden

  • Howard Alden Plays the Music of Harry Reser (Stomp Off, 1989)

With Louis Bellson and Gene Krupa

With Ruby Braff

  • You Brought a New Kind of Love (Arbors)

With Ruth Brown

With Evan Christopher

  • Delta Bound featuring Dick Hyman (Arbors)

With Don Elliott and Rusty Dedrick

With Major Holley and Slam Stewart

With J. J. Johnson

With Mundell Lowe

With Mark Murphy

With Bette Midler

With Toots Thielemans

  • The Whistler and His Guitar (Metronome, 1962)

With Bob Wilber and Kenny Davern

  • Summit Reunion (Chiaroscuro, 1989)
  • Summit Reunion 2 (Chiaroscuro, 1992)

As arrangerEdit

With Count Basie

With Trigger Alpert

With Flip Phillips

  • Try a Little Tenderness (Chiaroscuro, 1993)


  1. ^ Zimmerman, Brian (August 2016) "NEA Jazz Masters Announced". Down Beat. p. 18.
  2. ^ a b Kington, Miles (November 8, 2006). "An elf of the keyboard, still making magic at the age of 80". The Independent. Retrieved August 24, 2010.
  3. ^ Zinsser, Bill. "Dick Hyman". Archived from the original on April 14, 2009. Retrieved August 24, 2010.
  4. ^ Hond, Paul. "Shoot the Piano Player". Columbia Magazine. Retrieved August 24, 2010.
  5. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Knuckles O'Toole Plays the Greatest All Time Ragtime Hits". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  6. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Willie the Rock Knox Plays Ragtime/Slugger Ryan Plays Honky Tonk Music for Little Rasca". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  7. ^ "Moritat - A Theme from the Threepenny Opera". Retrieved January 22, 2017.
  8. ^ Dick Hyman's official website
  9. ^ "RPM Top 50 Albums - July 21, 1969" (PDF).
  10. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2000). The Billboard Book of Top-40 Hits. Billboard Books. p. 307. ISBN 0-8230-7690-3.
  11. ^ High Fidelity Magazine - Volume 3 - Page 93 1953 NOEL COWARD: A PIANO PORTRAIT BY DICK HYMAN Classic Editions ce 4003. 12-in. $5.95. Dance, Little ... We look forward to more representative names from a long list of announced Piano Portraits to come. Meanwhile, this reviewer ..."
  12. ^ American record guide - Volumes 20-21 - Page 288 1953 -And Classic Editions has brought out another of its beguiling Dick Hyman "piano portrait" jobs (4002); this time the subject is Vernon Duke, or Vladimir Dukelsky if you happen to be a longhair since the latter name is the one he uses for his ...
  13. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: The Unforgettable Sound of The Dick Hyman Trio". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  14. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Gigi". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  15. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Oh, Captain!". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  16. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Provocative Piano". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  17. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Dick Hyman and His Trio". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  18. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Provocative Piano, Vol. 2". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  19. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Keyboard Kaleidoscope". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  20. ^ Wilds, Tony. "Dick Hyman: Happening!". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  21. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Brasilian Impressions". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  22. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Sweet Sweet Soul". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  23. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Rinzler, Paul; Kernfeld, Barry (2003), Hyman, Dick (jazz) [Richard Roven], Grove Music Online. Oxford Music Online. Oxford University Press, retrieved January 1, 2019
  24. ^ Powers, Jim. "Dick Hyman: Moog – The Electric Eclectics of Dick Hyman". AllMusic. Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  25. ^ AllMusic - Review by Ken Dryden - Dick Hyman, An Evening at the Cookery, June 17, 1973, Retrieved May 13, 2015
  26. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Genius at Play". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  27. ^ a b "Dick Hyman Discography". Retrieved January 1, 2019.
  28. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Charleston". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  29. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Scott Joplin". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  30. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Themes and Variations on "A Child Is Born"". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  31. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: The Music of Jelly Roll Morton". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  32. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Say It with Music". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  33. ^ a b c d e f g Cook, Richard; Morton, Brian (1996). The Penguin Guide to Jazz on CD (3rd ed.). Penguin. pp. 668–669. ISBN 978-0-14-051368-4.
  34. ^ Ginell, Richard S. "Dick Hyman: Kitten on the Keys: The Piano Music of Zez Confrey". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  35. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Eubie!". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  36. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Ruby Braff / Dick Hyman: Fireworks". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  37. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: They Got Rhythm: Live". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  38. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: At Chung's Chinese Restaurant". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  39. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Runnin' Ragged". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  40. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Gulf Coast Blues". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  41. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Stridemonster!". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  42. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Face the Music: A Century of Irving Berlin". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  43. ^ a b Cook, Richard; Morton, Brian (1992). The Penguin Guide to Jazz on CD, LP & Cassette (1st ed.). Penguin. p. 555. ISBN 978-0-14-015364-4.
  44. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: 14 Jazz Piano Favorites: Live from Toronto's Cafe des Copains". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  45. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Ruby Braff: Music from My Fair Lady". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  46. ^ a b c d e f g h i Cook, Richard; Morton, Brian (2008). The Penguin Guide to Jazz Recordings (9th ed.). Penguin. pp. 741–742. ISBN 978-0-141-03401-0.
  47. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Marian McPartland / Dick Hyman: Marian McPartland's Piano Jazz with Guest Dick Hyman". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  48. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: From the Age of Swing". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  49. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: A Waltz Dressed in Blue". AllMusic. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  50. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Swing Is Here". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  51. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: In Recital". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  52. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: There Will Never Be Another You". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  53. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: Barrel of Keys". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  54. ^ Dryden, Ken. "Dick Hyman: What Is There to Say?". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  55. ^ Manheim, James. "Meral Güneyman / Dick Hyman: Playful Virtuosity". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  56. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Chris Hopkins / Dick Hyman: Teddy Wilson in 4 Hands". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  57. ^ Yanow, Scott. "Dick Hyman: Solo Piano Variations on the Great Songs of Rodgers & Hammerstein". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  58. ^ Jurek, Thom. "Dick Hyman: In Concert at the Old Mill Inn". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  59. ^ Widran, Jonathan. "Dick Hyman / Judy Hyman: Late Last Summer". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  60. ^ Campbell, Al. "Dick Hyman / Heather Masse: Lock My Heart". AllMusic. Retrieved January 3, 2019.
  61. ^ Bilawsky, Dan (July 28, 2013). "Dick Hyman & Ken Peplowski: ...Live at the Kitano". All About Jazz.
  62. ^ Gelly, Dave (June 7, 2015). "Dick Hyman: House of Pianos Review – A Master of Jazz". The Guardian.

External linksEdit