Jazz Society of Oregon

 Judy Wexler’s voice sounds consistently lovely, expressive and occasionally haunting. She fully understands the words that she interprets, and her version of “They Say It’s Spring” will stick in one’s mind long after it is heard.

– Jazz Society of Oregon

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L.A. Jazz Scene

 Judy Wexler’s voice sounds consistently lovely, expressive and occasionally haunting. She fully understands the words that she interprets, and her version of “They Say It’s Spring” will stick in one’s mind long after it is heard.

-L.A. Jazz Scene

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Pop Culture Classics

When Judy Wexler sings, there’s a story in every song, every note, every syllable. In every moment, she stirs emotion. Her tone, her phrasing, her comprehension of lyric, ensure a rare and distinctive authenticity. Surrounding herself with gifted jazz musicians, Wexler makes a lasting impression on lovely tunes, familiar and obscure.

-Pop Culture Classics

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Seattle Post Intelligencer

If you’re up for something of an adventurous program exploring what may be new territory, this is an album you are going to want to hear.

– Seattle Post-Intelligencer

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Critical Jazz

What I See is one of the finer examples of what connecting to a song is all about.

– Critical Jazz

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Midwest Record

A hard driving kind of seduction … Wexler can’t help become a hipster darling with this outing.

– Midwest Record

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All About Jazz

One of the deepest relationships in jazz blossomed on the West Coast in the 1950s, when singer June Christy and arranger Pete Rugolo combined their gifts on numerous albums…The deep understanding between the two artists was particularly evident in their choice of songs; both had an eye for the unusual and the neglected, as well as lyrics that conveyed emotions of a more complex hue. This legendary synergy is mirrored in the modern-day relationship between West Coast singer Judy Wexler and arranger Jeff Colella, a bond that comprises the heart of Wexler’s excellent fourth album, What I See.

–  All About Jazz

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F.A.M.E. (Folk & Acoustic Music Exchange)

In terms of originality via interpretation, this singer is a deconstructionist who tears down the elements to find what others missed, then puts it all together again, but always with a bright positive spin even when wistful. The blissful equanimity with which Wexler addresses the philosophy and music is exquisite, so much so that there’s nothing to add, nothing to subtract.

–  F.A.M.E. (Folk & Acoustic Music Exchange)

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