First jazz spin ever Horace Silver, what next?

I purchased a large collection of LP's, mostly for the rock and audiophile pressings. Also as part of this collection is a group of 100 jazz LP's. I thought I would give one a spin and pulled out an original Blue Note of Horace Silver, the Stylings of...

I thoroughly enjoyed this LP! What other titles from Horace are worthy and what other artists/titles might I enjoy in the same vein as this LP?

Other Horace Silver recordings you might enjoy:"Song for my Father," "Silver's Serenade," Blowing the Blues Away,"
"6 Pieces of Silver"
Other recordings in the same vein possibly: "Kind of Blue" Miles Davis, "Sidewinder" Lee Morgan, "Something Else" Cannonball Adderly, "Go" Dexter Gordon to name a few.
There are a couple very nice Horace Silver double lp's in the Blue Note Re-issue Series:

"The Trio Sides" which includes sessions with Art Blakey, Hank Mobley, Blue Mitchell and Art Farmer

""Horace Silver"

Both these give a cross section of his recordings from the 50's and 60's, reasonably priced and very available.

Horace Silver also had sessions with Art Blakey and the Jazz Messengers (blue Note) and with the Art Farmer Quintet (Prestige) - all very good.
I would look for a double CD put out by Bluenote with the title "Best Bluenote Album in the World." It includes the following classic titles, and a whole lot more:

Horace Silver: Song for my Father
John Coltrane: Blue Trane
Art Blakey: Moanin
Cannonball Adderley/Miles Davis: Autumn Leaves
Kenny Burrell: Midnight Blue
Lee Morgan: The Sidewinder
Jimmy Smith: Back at the Chicken Shack.

To the excellent list from Eee3, I would add the following albums as starters:

Oliver Nelson: Blues and the Abstract Truth
Charles Mingus: Ah Um
Sonny Rollins: Saxophone Colossus
Thelonious Monk: Brilliant Corners

The last selection is a bit more challenging, but, oh so "Brilliant."
Silver actually formed the Messengers and then gave the name to Blakey. The first Messangers Record is "Horace Silver and the Jazz Messengers" Great record too.

Thats a lucky find indeed if its an original Blue Note. That would be a blue and white West 63rd St Label with RVG and the "ear" in the dead wax. Original BNs can be worth a lot of money.
Also try the CD (ASIN: B0012GMYFK) or LP of the album simply entitled "The Jazz Messengers", featuring Horace Silver, Hank Mobley, and Donald Byrd along with Blakey. This is a great compilation top to bottom, with no "filler" cuts whatever. Silver penned Nica's Dream and Ecaroh (Horace spelled backwards) ... excellent, timeless pieces. Appearing originally on Columbia, the CD is very well recorded.
Thanks everyone, great suggestions that I will be sure to explore.

Grimace - Yes, original BN with RVG, ear and W 63rd label. Also found in the collection another original BN of Silver's Serenade!

I also have just come across a Soultrane original Prestige in this lot that I am going to clean later. It does not look so good, maybe VG but the Horace Stylings and Serenade are both a true VG++. This is fun!
Stylings of Silver is a Blue Note. You didn't say what pressing it is, but I suggest you check the rest of your jazz LP's and try any other Blue Notes among them.
also check out tokyo blues.-- fantastic recording
I'll second Tokyo Blues. Can't go wrong there.
I really like Song For My Father & Sonny Rollins-Vol.2 which has Horace and Monk together on at least one track. If you come from a more rock background prepare to be shocked the first time you drop the needle on Song For My Father as Steely Dan lifted the entire melody and groove for their song Rikki Don't Lose That Number.
Got a late x-mas present from the wife. Horace's Further Explorations. Also excellent. Its the 200G Quiex vinyl. Nice pressing, especially compared to my W 63rd original which was cleaned with a lawn mower and sounds like one too.