Herbie hancock thrust

Hancock continued to experiment after leaving Warner Bros. for Columbia Records, where he remained until the late 1980s, releasing sixteen studio albums. At Columbia, Hancock had his best commercial results, gaining immediate success with Head Hunters (1973), an R&B-oriented jazz album with strong funk influences. It peaked at No. 13 on the Billboard 200 [4] and became the best-selling jazz album in history. [5] [6] In 1986, it became the first jazz album ever to win a RIAA Platinum Award [7] and is considered very influential in jazz, funk, soul and hip-hop music. [5] [8] Head Hunters also contains Hancock's first mainstream hit, " Chameleon " (1974), which peaked at No. 35 on the RPM Canadian Singles Chart [9] and is a jazz standard. Other albums that followed in the style of Head Hunters with good popular success, especially in the US, were Thrust (1974) and Man-Child (1975), which ranked respectively No. 13 and No. 21 on the Billboard 200. [4] In 1978, Hancock added disco influences to his jazz and established himself as a mainstream hitmaker across Europe with "I Thought It Was You" (1978) and "You Bet Your Love" (1979), which peaked, respectively, at No. 15 and No. 18 on the UK Singles Chart , [10] and "Tell Everybody" (1979), which peaked at No. 22 on the Belgian Flemish Singles Chart . [11] Thanks to these singles, his albums Sunlight (1978) and Feets, Don't Fail Me Now (1979) earned good popular success, especially in Europe. The first album had its best performance peaking on UK Albums Chart at No. 26, [10] and the second peaked on the VG Norwegian Albums Chart at No. 18. [12]

Herbie Hancock ThrustHerbie Hancock ThrustHerbie Hancock ThrustHerbie Hancock Thrust