10 of the Best Jazz Clarinet Players [+ Listening Guide] (2023)

In this article we’re going to take you through 10 of the great jazz clarinet players of all time, covering a century of music. We’ll look at the very earliest pioneers of the instrument, as well as some of the musicians who established it as a niche but highly influential sound in modern jazz.

The clarinet played an important role in jazz’s early development.

The trumpet may have been the real star of the show, but 1920s pioneers like Louis Armstrong, Jelly Roll Morton and Bix Biederbecke all included clarinetists in their bands.

In the swing era of the 1930s and 1940s some of the most famous bandleaders played clarinet, but by the start of the bebop era it had been replaced by the saxophone as the reed instrument of choice in jazz.

Still, a select few musicians continued to opt for the warm, woody sound of the clarinet, regardless of fashion, and the instrument has had a small but notable presence in the worlds of bebop, avant garde, big band jazz and more contemporary styles.

In this article we’ll trace the history of the clarinet in jazz by taking a look at ten great players, with a recommended recording for each one.

Table of Contents

Sidney Bechet

Bechet hailed from New Orleans, and was one of the first major soloists in jazz, along with Louis Armstrong.

In fact, he made his recording debut in 1923, a few months before Armstrong.

He moved to Chicago, then New York before basing himself in Paris from the late 1940s onwards, where he found real acclaim and was treated as a national hero.

His highly dramatic style is characterised by a huge sound, use of a wide vibrato and virtuosic arpeggiated runs.

Even prior to his move to France he toured in Europe frequently, and it was in London that he discovered the soprano saxophone.

In fact, Bechet is perhaps best known as a soprano player now, but his clarinet work remains highly influential.

Duke Ellington was a great admirer of Bechet, and the two men worked together in the mid-1920s. Ellington’s long-time lead alto saxophonist Johnny Hodges was a major Bechet disciple.

A famously fiery character, he was imprisoned for a year in Paris, later claiming in his autobiography that he had accidentally shot a woman instead of his intended target: a musician who had insulted him.

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Recommended Sidney Bechet album: Cafe de la Paix

This compilation album includes “Egyptian Fantasy”, which features some awe-inspiring clarinet breaks from Bechet.

10 of the Best Jazz Clarinet Players [+ Listening Guide] (1)

Johnny Dodds

Johnny Dodds was born in Mississippi in 1892, before moving to New Orleans during the period that the city was in its prime as the melting pot that birthed jazz.

Remarkably, he did not take up the clarinet until he was 17 years old.

A stint with the Creole Jazz Band, which was led by Louis Armstrong’s mentor and teacher Joe “King” Oliver, took him to Chicago, and it was there that he recorded with two of the most important bands of the 1920s: Jelly Roll Morton’s Red Hot Peppers and Armstrong’s Hot Five and Hot Seven.

He solos extensively on the recordings with Armstrong, his wailing high-register clarinet sound contrasting pleasingly with the trumpeter’s punchier approach.

Dodds was one of the most significant clarinetists of the 1920s, and Benny Goodman name-checked him as an influence, claiming that nobody ever surpassed the quality of his tone.

His younger brother was Warren “Baby” Dodds, an influential early jazz drummer who also played with Armstrong.

Recommended Johnny Dodds album: Kind of the Blues Clarinet 1923-1940

This compilation album includes tracks he recorded with King Oliver and Louis Armstrong, as well as his own bands like Johnny Dodds and his Chicago Boys.

Benny Goodman

Known as the “King of Swing”, Benny Goodman was one of the most successful bandleaders of the big band and swing era.

But he was also a virtuoso clarinettist and a mercurial soloist: on “That’s a Plenty” from 1928, aged just 19, Goodman covers the entire range of the instrument with relentless eighth note runs.

And while he might be best known for fronting a large ensemble, 1930s recordings like “After You’ve Gone” showcase a brilliant, forward-thinking jazz small group in his trio with pianist Teddy Wilson and drummer Gene Krupa.

Incidentally, by hiring African American musicians like Wilson and guitarist Charlie Christian, he led some of America’s first racially integrated bands.

He tried to embrace the new music of the 1940s by forming a bebop outfit, before soon returning to the swing style that he knew best.

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Goodman also held a long-standing interest in classical music, and commissioned works for chamber ensemble and solo clarinet by renowned composers like Béla Bartók, Malcolm Arnold and Francis Poulenc.

Recommended Benny Goodman recording: The Famous 1938 Carnegie Hall Jazz Concert

This live performance was significant as the first ever concert by a jazz band on the hallowed stage of New York’s Carnegie Hall.

Artie Shaw

Artie Shaw came to prominence as a bandleader during the swing era.

His big band’s 1938 recording of Cole Porter’s “Begin the Beguine”, with Shaw’s sweet clarinet tone at the forefront, made him a huge star, replete with big salaries and high profile celebrity romances (he was married eight times, including to actresses Lana Turner and Ava Gardner).

Other hits during this period included swing era standards like “Stardust”, “Moonglow” and “Frenesi”.

While he was best known for fronting big bands, he also led a series of quintet sessions with a group called his Gramercy Five, which functioned as a kind of a ‘band within a band’ in the context of his larger ensemble.

Rather oddly, these often feature harpsichord in place of piano, and the excellent Roy Eldgridge is in the trumpet chair on some recordings.

His occasional use of a string quartet alongside his big band was innovative at the time, and is considered one of the first examples of what would later be called “Third Stream” music – a fusion of classical and jazz.

An intriguing and famously “difficult” character, Shaw retired from music in 1954, apparently tortured by his own perfectionism.

He wrote three novels and an autobiography, The Trouble with Cinderella.

Recommended Artie Shaw album: The Complete Gramercy Five Sessions

Shaw is best known for his big band work, but the quintet sessions showcase his virtuosic clarinet playing in a more intimate setting.

Pee Wee Russell

Pee Wee Russell began playing during the Dixieland era of the 1920s, but was later acknowledged as one of the first modernists of the post-swing era.

Early on he gigged with major musicians of the ‘20s including Jack Teagarden, Bix Beiderbecke and Frankie Trumbauer, before a move to New York saw him playing with Coleman Hawkins and Eddie Condon during the 1930s.

His extremely personal playing style, with frequently surprising note choices and a rather quirky sound, is uncategorisable, taking in the influence of Dixieland, swing, bebop and even free jazz.

Recommended Pee Wee Russell album: Swingin’ with Pee Wee

Russell is joined by Buck Clayton on the frontline of a great quintet on this 1961 date.

Buddy DeFranco

DeFranco began his career just as the swing era was winding down.

The new bebop movement of the 1940s and ‘50s favoured saxophone as the reed instrument of choice, but DeFranco persevered as a clarinettist, and was one of the few musicians to prominently and exclusively play the instrument during the era.

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His flashy style made him quite the crowd-pleaser, but there was substance to his work too: he was often highly lyrical, displaying impressive harmonic sophistication.

He sometimes showed modernist tendencies, working with cool jazz pioneer Lennie Tristano and making an early recording of “A Bird in Ivor’s Yard”, which is inspired by both Charlie Parker and Ivor Stravinsky.

Indeed, he has sometimes been dubbed “the Charlie Parker of the clarinet”.

Although most of his recordings were with small bands, he also had big band pedigree: he did a stint with Count Basie’s band in 1950, and in the 1960s and ‘70s he directed the ever-popular Glenn Miller Orchestra.

Key Buddy DeFranco recording: Buddy DeFranco and Oscar Peterson Play George Gershwin

From 1954, this is a highly enjoyable set from two great jazz virtuosos, with lush orchestral settings of classic Gerswhin tunes.

Jimmy Giuffre

Saxophonists are often expected to be able to ‘double’ on clarinet, especially in big band or more commercial settings.

This, added to the fact that many saxophonists begin lessons as children on the clarinet, which is smaller and lighter than an alto saxophone, means that many players who are principally saxophonists also have at least some proficiency on clarinet.

Art Pepper is a good example: although alto sax was very much his first instrument, he also played impressive swing-to-bop style clarinet on a number of recordings.

Jimmy Giuffre, however, was a true multi-instrumentalist, who switched between clarinet and various saxophones frequently and with ease, seemingly placing equal importance on the various horns.

His 1950s trio with guitarist Jim Hall and double bassist Ralph Peña played intimate, folk-infused chamber jazz – their debut The Jimmy Giuffre 3 (featured in our roundup of the best jazz trio albums of all time) is an excellent mix of jazz standards and Giuffre originals.

Later on he focused more exclusively upon the clarinet in a band with pianist Paul Bley and Steve Swallow, which played a subtle kind of free jazz that was quietly revolutionary.

Recommended Jimmy Giuffre album: Thesis

Thesis barely sold when it was released in 1961, but it was later remastered and re-packaged by the ECM record label and is now acknowledged as a classic that was ahead of its time.

Eric Dolphy

Dolphy is best known as an alto saxophonist, but the avant garde legend also played the flute, clarinet and bass clarinet.

His work on bass clarinet on landmark recordings in the early 1960s was significant in establishing it as a jazz instrument, with bass clarinet now frequently heard in contemporary-style and left-field contexts in particular.

Eric Dolphy and John Coltrane were close friends who shared a forward-thinking approach to jazz, and Dolphy became a member of the tenor saxophonist’s band, playing expressive, gestural solos on alto saxophone and bass clarinet on 1961’s Coltrane “Live” at the Village Vanguard.

Following Dolphy’s tragic death from undiagnosed diabetes in 1964, his mother gave his bass clarinet to Coltrane, who played the instrument on several subsequent recordings.

Recommended Eric Dolphy album: Out To Lunch

Eric Dolphy’s most famous album Out To Lunch features bass clarinet on the first few tracks. He also plays the instrument on Andrew Hill’s Point of Departure, another mid-1960s Blue Note classic.

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Eddie Daniels

Daniels has gone on to be recognised as one of the most technically impressive clarinettists of all time, but the Brooklyn native did not intend to specialise on the instrument.

He had taken clarinet and other woodwind lessons from the age of 13, but held the tenor saxophone chair in the Thad Jones/Mel Lewis Orchestra, when one evening, during a live recording, he opted to take a solo on the clarinet instead of the tenor on the spur of the moment.

That was enough to win him the New Star on Clarinet award in DownBeat the following year, although he continued to play both saxophone and clarinet until the 1980s, when he switched his focus to the clarinet alone.

A true virtuoso, he has recorded straight ahead jazz (including his 1967 debut First Prize), a tribute to Brazillian composer Egberto Gismonti, various acclaimed classical albums, a duo set with swing guitarist Bucky Pizzarelli, and Street Wind, an album of late-1970s fusion music.

His wide-ranging sideman credits include appearances on albums with Freddie Hubbard, Billy Joel and Arturo Sandoval. As an improviser, he is notable as a clarinettist who has incorporated post-1960s influences into his musical vocabulary.

Recommended Eddie Daniels album: Breakthrough

On this 1986 album Daniels is accompanied by the London Philharmonic Orchestra, effortlessly switching between the jazz and classical idioms.

Anat Cohen

Cohen, of Tel Aviv, comes from one of jazz’s most impressive families. One brother, Avishai, is an acclaimed trumpeter, while Yuval plays the saxophone.

Now based in New York, her impressively broad discography includes two albums with her own ten-piece band, a live duo recording with piano great Fred Hersch, and Notes from the Village, a 2008 quartet record.

Her repertoire spans jazz standards, original compositions inspired by her Middle Eastern heritage, and authentic interpretations of Brazilian choro music.

Ensuring that the tradition of the virtuoso jazz clarinet specialist continues into the 21st Century, she has won the Jazz Journalists’ Association’s Clarinettist of the Year award every year since 2007 and has topped multiple critics and readers polls in Downbeat Magazine, as well as being nominated for multiple Grammy Awards.

Recommended Anat Cohen album: Clarinetwork: Live at the Village Vanguard

Clarinetwork was released in 2010 to celebrate Benny Goodman’s Centenary. This no-nonsense, rip-roaring run through a selection of evergreen standards sees Cohen accompanied by a first-call New York straight ahead rhythm section.

That’s it for now – 10 of the best jazz clarinet players spanning a century of jazz music!

If you’re looking to stay with the clarinet, you might want to check out our run-down of 10 legendary jazz bass clarinet players, the best clarinet reeds guide or sample some of the greatest big band albums of all time.

10 of the Best Jazz Clarinet Players [+ Listening Guide] (2)

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Discover Jazz

The label ‘Discover Jazz’ is attached to articles which have been edited and published by Jazzfuel host Matt Fripp, but have been written in collaboration with various different jazz musicians and industry contributors. When appropriate, these musicians are quoted and name-checked inside the article itself!


Who is the best clarinet player in history? ›

Benny Goodman

What is this? Known as the “King of Swing,” Jazz player Benny Goodman is arguably the most famous clarinet player in history. He hit the height of his career in the 1930s and 1940s.

Who was the most famous black clarinet player? ›

Doreen Ketchens
Also known as"Lady Louis" "The Clarinet Queen" "Ms. New Orleans"
BornOctober 3, 1966 New Orleans, Louisiana, United States
GenresJazz Dixieland
Occupation(s)Clarinetist Educator Bandleader
7 more rows

Who plays the clarinet in jazz? ›

The jazz clarinet was crucial to the sound of early jazz music and the Swing Era. Many pioneers of New Orleans jazz like Johnny Dodds, Jimmie Noone, and Sidney Bechet put out some of the earliest jazz clarinet recordings, which helped spread jazz across the country.

What is a good jazz clarinet? ›

Important to note: whilst there are many different types of clarinets, unless specified we're talking about the Bb clarinet which is the most common.
  • Best for Beginners: Yamaha YCL-255 Standard Bb Clarinet.
  • Best Value: Jean Paul Student CL-300 / Intermediate Clarinet CL-400.
  • Best Clarinet Mouthpieces for Jazz.
31 May 2022

Who is the best jazz clarinetist? ›

10 of the Best Jazz Clarinet Players [+ Listening Guide]
  • Sidney Bechet. Recommended Sidney Bechet album: Cafe de la Paix.
  • Johnny Dodds. Recommended Johnny Dodds album: Kind of the Blues Clarinet 1923-1940.
  • Benny Goodman. ...
  • Artie Shaw. ...
  • Pee Wee Russell. ...
  • Buddy DeFranco. ...
  • Jimmy Giuffre. ...
  • Eric Dolphy.
23 Sept 2022

What do you call a clarinet player? ›

Word forms: clarinetists

A clarinetist is someone who plays the clarinet.

What is the most famous clarinet piece? ›

Mozart: Clarinet Concerto (1791)

It's perhaps no surprise that at the top of the list sits Mozart's Clarinet Concerto. Composed in 1791, just a few months before his death, the piece was written for clarinettist Anton Stadler, a performer with whom Mozart was well-acquainted throughout his life.

Can clarinets be in jazz band? ›

Clarinet. The clarinet may not be as dramatic or as big as the saxophone or trombone, but the clarinet actually had a huge role in the evolution of jazz music. Some people argue that the clarinet had a huge impact on the impact and visibility of jazz, especially during the early jazz area in cities such as New Orleans.

Who invented clarinet? ›

It is generally agreed, based on a 1730 statement by J. G. Doppelmayr in his Historische Nachricht von den Nürnbergischen Mathematicis und Künstlern, that Johann Christoph Denner (1655-1707) invented the clarinet sometime after 1698 by modifying the chalumeau.

Is the clarinet a boy or girl? ›

Flute, violin, clarinet and cello are considered feminine, and drums, saxophone, trumpet and trombone are classified as male.

Who are the top 10 jazz musicians of all time? ›

The Best Jazz Musicians of All Time – 40 Legendary Jazz Artists
  • Miles Davis.
  • Louis Armstrong.
  • John Coltrane.
  • Charles Mingus.
  • Thelonious Monk.
  • Ella Fitzgerald.
  • Charlie Parker.
  • Duke Ellington.
2 Sept 2022

Is it healthy to play clarinet? ›

One of the benefits of learning the clarinet (and many other woodwind & brass instruments) is the fact it can improve your fitness and health. Bet you didn't think of that! Playing the clarinet requires your full lung capacity and is one of the most important skills when playing a woodwind instrument.

Is clarinet good for your lungs? ›

Learning & Playing Clarinet Strengthens Breathing

It's vital, after all. Woodwind instruments like the clarinet (along with brass instruments) help strengthen our breathing by demanding specific breath control to produce sound.

Is clarinet the hardest instrument to play? ›

The clarinet is no harder or easier than any other orchestral instrument that a beginner may learn. It is the usual case with an instrument that you blow that arguably the hardest part of learning is getting a sound out in the first place.

Is clarinet harder than saxophone? ›

Saxophone is simply an easier instrument than clarinet overall, and is more commonly used in rock music. It's the natural choice. That being said, oboists often find clarinet easier because the embouchure is a bit firmer, which they're used to.

What is the most Jazziest instrument? ›

Perhaps the most iconic jazz instrument of all time, the saxophone has been a consistent in jazz through its history, adapting to the different styles that have emerged in it's history.

How high can A clarinet play? ›

The clarinet has a range of four octaves!

On the clarinet, playing C and blowing hard produces a high G. The clarinet is the only wind instrument that can reach such high notes.

Do any celebrities play clarinet? ›

We all know that the clarinet is the best instrument around, so it's no surprise that these celebrities played (or still play!) the clarinet: Woody Allen. Gloria Estefan (she also played guitar!) Sara Evans.

What age is appropriate for A clarinet? ›

What age can your child start learning the Clarinet? Most tutors suggest 10 years of age. The main reason for this is a younger child's fingers are not long enough to span the clarinet's keys. Most would suggest that younger children start with the recorder and move on to the clarinet as they grow.

How old is the oldest clarinet? ›

The first clarinet was created by the instrument maker Denner in Nuremberg, Germany, around 1700. So it is a bit older than 300 years. It practically had no ancestor because it was not an improvement of an already existing single reed cylindrical bodied instrument.

Is clarinet harder than piano? ›

Clarinet may be more difficult to pick up, as it generally requires more regular practice than non-wind instruments to maintain embouchure technique. Also, the fingerings are not as intuitive as they are on piano, and although there are certain patterns, you'll need to essentially learn each fingering individually.

Can clarinets slur? ›

Slurring on the clarinet has always been, in my estimation, the greatest problem for the artist wishing to phrase and sing beautifully on his instrument. The root of this problem is the "single" reed vibrating against the hard surface of the lay of the mouthpiece.

Why do clarinets not use vibrato? ›

They argue that because the unique overtone series of the clarinet (overblowing at the interval of the 12th) eliminates the first note in the harmonic series, that vibrato should be avoided. Others argue that using vibrato as a tool to make the musical line more expressive is not only acceptable, but preferable.

Are all clarinets bb? ›

A Clarinet:

The A clarinet, or soprano clarinet in A, is an A transposing instrument. It's the only common clarinet that is not in Bb or Eb.

Why are clarinets black? ›

Most modern clarinet bodies are made out of African blackwood (Dalbergia melanoxylon). There are actually many different trees in the African blackwood genus, such as black cocus, Mozambique ebony, grenadilla, and East African ebony. It is this heavy, dark wood that gives clarinets their characteristic color.

What is the smallest clarinet? ›

The smallest clarinet is the Ab Piccolo Clarinet checking in at 14 inches long. It is called the Ab sopranino and is the only surviving member of the piccolo group. It's not quite an octave higher than the Bb, but is the highest pitched clarinet produced.

Is the clarinet harder than a flute? ›

It is easier to start to play flute. Why? The flute is less demanding physically, lighter than clarinet, has less complicated fingerings, and it doesn't have to rely on a reed to produce sound.

Can a 7 year old play the clarinet? ›

You also need to be big enough to hold the instrument and reach the holes and keys. So with those things in mind, the youngest age to start learning the clarinet successfully is age 9. In general, there are not smaller clarinets to start learning on, as there are with violins and cellos.

What is the most feminine instrument? ›

The instruments most often associated with femininity are flute, clarinet, and oboe (high woodwinds) and the instruments most associated with masculinity are trumpet, trombone (brass), and percussion (Abeles, 2009; Abeles & Porter, 1978; Killian & Satrom, 2011).

Who is the God Father of Jazz? ›

Trumpet player and band-leader Buddy Bolden is considered by many to be the godfather of jazz after he mastered the art of improvisation around the turn of the century. Louis Armstrong said Buddy was "a one-man genius ahead of 'em all" and vocalist Nina Simone even wrote a song about him.

Who is the No 1 musician in the world? ›

1. Michael Joseph Jackson: Michael Joseph Jackson was born in Gary, India, on August 29, 1958, and died in Los Angeles, California, on June 25, 2009. He was a songwriter, singer, and dancer, among other things.

Who is the real king of jazz? ›

Paul Whiteman, (born March 28, 1890, Denver, Colorado, U.S.—died December 29, 1967, Doylestown, Pennsylvania, U.S.), American bandleader, called the “King of Jazz” for popularizing a musical style that helped to introduce jazz to mainstream audiences during the 1920s and 1930s.

What is the big 4 jazz? ›

The “big four” refers to the emphasis on the fourth beat of each bar in traditional jazz (particularly in second line drumming). The work moves through time beginning with a strong Dixieland flavor, moving to the swing era, followed by 70's fusion, and finally a touch of indie grunge.

What are 5 types of jazz? ›

The Different Types & Styles of Jazz Music
  • Early Jazz.
  • Big Band & Swing Music.
  • Bebop.
  • Gypsy Jazz.
  • Hard Bop.
  • Cool Jazz.
  • Modal Jazz.
  • Latin Jazz.
28 Oct 2022

Who started jazz? ›

Nick La Rocca, the Original Dixieland Jass Band's cornet player and composer, claimed that he personally invented jazz – though the cornetist Buddy Bolden had a much better claim, or even the Creole artist Morton, who certainly was the first to write jazz out as sheet music and always said he'd invented it.

Who are famous people who played the clarinet? ›

Famous Celebrities Who Played the Clarinet
  • Woody Allen.
  • Gloria Estefan (she also played guitar!)
  • Sara Evans.
  • Alan Greenspan.
  • Alyson Hannigan.
  • Jimmy Kimmel.
  • Eva Longoria (she was also a drum major!)
  • Harpo Marx (check out this video of him goofing off with Benny Goodman and Reginald Kell)
22 Dec 2018

Did Mozart play the clarinet? ›

The concerto was written to be played on the basset clarinet, which can play lower notes than an ordinary clarinet, but after the death of Mozart it was published with changes to the solo part to allow performance on conventional instruments.
Clarinet Concerto (Mozart)
Clarinet Concerto
StyleClassical period
4 more rows

What are the 10 different clarinets? ›

The Different Types of Clarinets [Complete Guide]
  • Ab Piccolo Clarinet.
  • D Sopranino Clarinet.
  • C Soprano Clarinet.
  • Basset Clarinet.
  • Clarinet d'Amour.
  • Basset Horn.
  • Eb Contralto Clarinet.
  • Bb Contrabass Clarinet.
20 May 2022

How much do clarinetists get paid? ›

How Much Do Clarinet Jobs Pay per Year? $56,500 is the 25th percentile. Salaries below this are outliers. $106,500 is the 75th percentile.

What age is clarinet for? ›

The clarinet is probably the easiest wind instrument to start when young; we suggest at eight years old, if the child's arms are long enough to allow fingers to cover all the keys.

Which famous jazz clarinet player was also a classically trained musician? ›

Benny Goodman, in full Benjamin David Goodman, (born May 30, 1909, Chicago, Illinois, U.S.—died June 13, 1986, New York, New York), American jazz musician and bandleader and a renowned 20th-century clarinet virtuoso.

What instrument inspired the clarinet? ›

The clarinet's ancestor

The clarinet evolved from the chalumeau, a name used to describe a woodwind instrument equipped with single or double reeds during the Middle Ages (the chalumeau is also the ancestor of the oboe). This instrument was used in many musical works, all the way up until the 18th century.


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