Jazz trombone anyone?

Was listenng to Enrico Rava quartet this evening and the trombonist caught my attention! Wonderful full, smooth and deep sound. Any music recommendations for jazz trombone as a featured or accompanying instrument?
I just listened to the recent MFSL reissue of Coleman Hawkins The Hawk Flies High, which has JJ Johnson as a sideman. Anything with JJ is great if you like jazz trombone.
Jpstereo - I'm no expert on the topic but am crazy 'bout jazz trombone. If you haven't already found it, visit this site:

http://www.digitaldreamdoor.com/pages/best_jazz/best_jazztromb.html (JJ Johnson is listed as Numero Uno).

2ndarily- listen to Donald Fagen's "Teahouse on the Tracks" from Kamakiriad.
Many of the recordings of the great Curtis Fuller and Steve Torre would be something for you to check out. Also, check out Wycliffe Gordon, along with the late great Carl Fontana.
Dave Holland Quintet CD's have some nice trombone playing on them.
JJ Johnson...may be the best of all time.
Positive review of Steve Davis "Alone Together" in this months Stereophile (September). Just him playing trombone and a rhythm section.
All the above, plus...Urbie Green, Frank Rosolino, Al Grey, Slide Hampton, Bob Brookmeyer, Rob McConnell, Andy Martin, Jim Pugh, Jimmy Knepper, Bill Watrous...just to get you started...many, many more! Enjoy!
Kai Winding is fun - One of my favorites is Dance to the City Beat. Don't know if you're into vinyl or not, but if you find this on the original Columbia 6-eye, the sound is awesome. He also did a number of collaborative lp's during the 6-eye era with J.J. Johnson.

There's a couple of video clips on the Kai Winding website:

One of the trombone greats, who flew mostly under the radar, is Frank Rosolino. I'd recommend his overlooked 1976 album with Conte Candoli on trumpet: "Conversation", but you can search Ebay for his name as a sideman and find some great classics.
Claude St Jean, (Les Projectionnistes) and Nils Wogram discs have lots of good trombone on em' Roswell Rudd might be another player to check out.
Curtis Fuller is a great trombone player. I have a few of his records. I think I will listen to some now. Bye.
This may not fall into the category of traditional jazz. However, this band is definitely worth checking out www.bonerama.net

Don't let the name scare you...it's about the trombone

Check out JJ Johnson's CD "Vivian"
I believe there are a few more since then by JJ.
IMHO Steve Turre' is top dog right now.
If you can ever see Wycliff Gordon in concert--wow! Not only an incredible musician, what great stage presence.
Thanks for the great suggestions everyone!

Granchon Moncur III Evolution Cd is one of my all time faves. Mosiac records has a 3 CD set with all his Blue Note recordings(Evolution is included) plus it has two CD's by Jackie McClean(One Step Beyond and Destination Out) which in my opinion is some of his best avant gard work. Very Trippy.Bobby Hutchinson joins Granchon on all three mentioned works.
Often overlooked by hardcore jazzers -- who tend to disdain regular *bands* (like the MJQ) and *song*-form instrumental material -- is Wayne Henderson's outstanding work with the Jazz Crusaders (acoustic 60's) and later the jes' plain Crusaders (electric 70's).

And then you can never ever go wrong with JB/Horny Horns 'bone man Fred Wesley. Is it jazz? Better question: Who cares when you can't sit down?
Engaging mix of ancient Mongolian msic interacting with Rudd's trombone. Recommended to stretch your ears: Blue Mongol-

"On Blue Mongol, Roswell Rudd mixes his trombone with the folk sounds of Mongolian Buryat Band, but Roswell is not just any jazz trombonist.

A key figure in the free jazz movement of the 1960s, Roswell reintroduced the smears and growls that hadn't been in jazz since the Dixieland era of tailgating trombone. Then, for 3 decades on and off, Roswell assisted Alan Lomax with his world song project, thus gaining a wide and deep knowledge of the world's many musical styles. In 2002, two Mongolian musicians visited Roswell at his home in New York. They found the kinship between the resonated overtones of their throat singing and of the trombone. Two years later, one of the musicians returned as a member of excellent Mongolian female singer Badma Khanda's band and a recording between the re-named band and Roswell eventuated. The result is an odd-sounding but likeable mix of Roswell's trombone and the ensemble's zither, dulcimer, lute, flute, vocals and percussion on a selection of Mongolian traditional songs plus some Rudd originals, an 'American Medley' and a song from West Africa, all proudly pentatonic."
Delfayo Marsalis...check him out.
Bob Brookmeyer (a valve trombonist) put our some great stuff including an album with Stan Getz. I also highly recommend any of the J.J. Johnson/Kai Winding colaborations.
As a former trombone player I was always amazed by Bill Watrous back in the '70s. I think his best was Bill Watrous' Manhattan Wildlife Refuge. This was before he started playing mostly Musak-like stuff. I've been listening to my LP (bought new) a lot lately and was shocked to find it available on CD. There is some brilliant trombone playing on this one. The Great Kai and JJ is another good one. The Kenton orchestra had some good players, also.
So you like horns eh?

Well if you do not have Tower of Power "Soul Vaccination" in your collection then you are missing the tightest horn section I know of. Even if you don't care for funk - the muscianship is absolutely stunning and they do amazing ballads too! Mic Gillette was one of the original three that started this famous band.

The TOP horn section is famous globally and has appeared on many artists' recordings, including Little Feat, the Monkees, Santana, Elton John, Linda Lewis, John Lee Hooker, Rod Stewart, Jefferson Starship, Heart, Huey Lewis and the News, Spyro Gyra, Lyle Lovett, Poison, Phish, Toto, and Aerosmith.
J.J. Johnson, as others have noted, is perhaps the best-known jazz trombonists, and while he was a featured player or a supporting player in many dozens of recordings, one of my favorite is "At The Opera" which matches Johnson with a young Stan Getz. Great interplay between the two, live recordings, one in stereo and the other in mono.