Among the finest interpreters of lyrics mixed up in jazz world through the 1980s and ’90s, Susannah McCorkle didn’t improvise all that much, but she brought the correct emotional strength to what she sang; a lyricist’s desire. She relocated to Britain in 1971 where she caused Dick Sudhalter and Keith Ingham, amongst others, carrying out at concerts with such going to People in america as Bobby Hackett, Ben Webster, and Dexter Gordon. McCorkle sang in the Riverboat jazz space in Manhattan during 1975 (getting a whole lot of interest) and documented two albums in Britain (tributes to Harry Warren and Johnny Mercer) which were released domestically by Internal Town. By 1980, she was back the U.S., saving a Yip Harburg arranged and a 4th album for Internal City. From then on label folded, McCorkle turned to Pausa but from the past due ’80s was documenting frequently for Concord. She extended her pre-bop repertoire to add Brazilian tunes and blues and, from the middle-’90s, Susannah McCorkle was near the top of her field. Tragically, profession disappointments exacerbated her persistent depression (a disorder she held well-hidden), leading to her suicide in-may of 2001 in NEW YORK.