Don't remember if you've heard "Agharta" already but I've always preferred "Pangaea". The former set has the most balls-to-the-wall Cosey soloing but there's still plenty of that on the latter set the while the former set takes a noticeable dip in quality towards the end, the latter is more consistently engaging all the way through.
Assuming you haven't heard "Blacknuss" or "Go" yet?
I'll echo Sam- "My Favorite Thing" has one of my favorite Tyner performances (and like Sam, Tyner is my favorite jazz pianist).
Elmer Gantry's Velvet Opera - s/t
Tried and failed to get into this in the past but it finally clicked. Maybe the most eclectic 60's psych album I've heard except for something by Kaleidoscope (the LA band) and that aspect combined with the humor almost makes them seem like the original Ween. 2nd album is more in the rootsy vein (per the trend at the time) and not as good but similarly eclectic and still worth checking out
Blowfly - The Weird World of Blowfly
Have a friend who's told me about this guy for years and I also saw that Netflix doc that came out a few years ago but never actually listened to him. Seemed to make sense to start at the beginning w/ his '71 debut. This is a live album (or at least it's presented as one) and the crowd clearly loves Blowfly's shtick- replacing the words of soul standards with sexual and scatological concerns (much of it sounding like something an elementary school-age kid would come up with). But hey, he's a good singer and the band is on point (at first I thought he was singing to Atlantic rhythm tracks) so this is actually pretty entertaining, in a stupid and juvenile way.
Roy Harper - The BBC Tapes Vol I (1969-1973)
Highly recommended to all Harper fans. Great performances and song selection and though the sound's a little rough during the final "Stormcock" concert medley, it's pretty thrilling.
Dr. Octagon - Moosebumps: An Exploration Into Modern Day Horripilation
See my reply to Oliver
Beefheart - Trout Mask Replica
Inspired by Sam's thread. Nothing new to add but it was nice catching up w/ an old friend.
Stanley Turrentine - Blue Hour Complete Session
Love Turrentine on the albums he did w/ Jimmy Smith and others but haven't been able to get into anything under his name. This is the exception- one of the best and bluesiest soul jazz sets I've heard. Guess his backing band is "The Three Sounds" and I don't know anything about them but their piano player is dope.
Miles Davis - The Cellar Door Sessions
Inspired by Matt comparing it to "The Roxy Performances". Still like "Live Evil" more but makes me realize that I wasn't really familiar with that album when I first heard this, so I didn't really appreciate how different they are as listening experiences. The opening cut of the sets featuring McLaughlin (which is all I'm really interested in) "Directions" is hilarious. McLaughlin sounds out of his element at first, delivering short, sloppy skittering lines. But as the track progresses, he figures it out and tears the roof off. It makes me imaging Miles giving him a dirty look and/or mouthing "You better *play* something, mother####er!"
Gila - Night Works
Been digging this more and more. Rough sound but great performances and a very different vibe from the s/t debut (or disappointing follow up "Bury My Heart At Wounded Knee").
Teddy Wilson - In Copenhagen
As far as live Teddy is concerned, I prefer the "Runnin' Wild" set but this is still really good.
Tribe Called Quest - Beats, Rhymes & Life
Growing on me but still think it can't touch the first 3 albums.
Yusef Lateef - The Blue Yusef Lateef
Pretty commercial at times but the band makes it work and Yusef does throw some weird and/or creative moments in there.
Drum Circus - Magic Theatre
Sort of like a lost Brainticket album (which is why it's included in their Anthology collection) so if you're a fan, seek this out. Not amazing but an interestingly eclectic album which features some of the most convincing kraut jazz I've heard.
Arthur Brown - Fire: The Story of Arthur Brown
Have and enjoy his first few albums so I got this as a gap-filler. Some good stuff on here.
Camp Lo - Uptown Saturday Night
Wish the MCs were slightly better but they're good enough and the beats are awesome and more than make up for the relatively primitive flows. Should definitely be more well-known than it is.
Herbert F. Bairy - Traumspiel
Still one of the most unique and creative krautrock slabs ever, especially for being released in 1980. Highly recommended to all krautrock fans
Thelonious Monk - Criss Cross
Possibly my favorite studio album from his Columbia period, though "Live At The It Club" is arguably the best thing from the period (recently got it and it's my fave live Monk after the Carnegie Hall set w/ Trane, which is probably my all time favorite of his)