[ njˈuː d͡ʒˈaz], [ njˈuː dʒˈaz], [ n_j_ˈuː dʒ_ˈa_z]
Table of Contents
How to use "New jazz" in context?
Since the 1920s, jazz has been a popular genre of music enjoyed by millions of people around the world. While the original jazz style was developed in the African American communities of the American South, it has evolved over time to become something distinctly new. Referred to as "new jazz", this style is characterized by its use of electronica, synthesizers, and other electronic music devices to create unique sounds.
Some of the most popular new jazz performers include Marcus Roberts, Donny McCaslin, and Robert Glasper. They blend jazz with elements of electronica, hip-hop, and world music to create something fresh and new.
Homophones for New jazz:
- newsy, najas, naze, ness, nook, NSWC, naqua, naga, niece, nox, nacho, neigh, nicosia, numinous, noise, nanning, nagoya, nag, nausea, ng, nonce, nec, nameko, nosey, NSW, noyes, nose, nusku, nesokia, nyssa, Nicaea, naming, niche, nonesuch, numenius, nonage, nigh, non-jew, Nga, nsu, nainsook, nasua, nones, nash, nung, nonionic, noguchi, nigga, nice, nisus, nan-ning, nasa, NSA, nisi, neomys, neck, nancy, no-show, noose, nanak, names, nyamwezi, newness, nowness, Neem Cake, naiki, nuke, nosh, no-go, nike, nuance, noesis, nyse, nooky, ninja, nanus, nance, New Mexico, nc, nexus, nj, nyssaceae, nosy, nyx, nagi, neosho, negus, nowise, nazi, nuncio, nonsuch, nauseous, nageia, Naja Haje, nog, NUWC, news, naja, nassau, ngwee, namesake, nemesis, noisy, ngu, naias, noxious, naumachia, nosegay, nucha, NOC, neo jazz, nookie, ninigi, NAC, naumachy, nsc, nagasaki, news show, non-issue, nonechoic, NIJ, nix, NGO, nessie, nick, nauch, nock, nicu, nous.
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