Gojira69 shares Morton Gould's Blues in the Night.
From the Liner Notes...
The fantasies, which, Mr. Gould remarks, develop from the periphery of the blues, are improvisatory in feeling but written down on score paper as precisely as if they were a four-movement symphony in G-flat minor, in which key none of these is—or many symphonies, for that matter.
Even the electronic devices and techniques are part of the scores which Mr. Gould has prepared. This, then, is an amalgamation of individual inspiration and electric wizardry, but the free-jazz factor underlies Mr. Gould's writing. It does so because many of these men, who are experienced and resourceful in playing the symphonic repertory, are accomplished jazz artists also. They can bring to the performance of music on paper not only the surety of expert symphonic readers and stylists, but the necessary waywardness of the popular improviser. They can "play strict and keep loose," as the early-nineteenth-century conductors used to say to their bands, if this has been reduced to English correctly. The result is quite personal, both as to Mr. Gould's settings and interpretations and as to your reaction. Some of the compositions will have special associations, perhaps mnemonic twinges that recall some blues moments of your own. Others will be simply a few minutes of brilliant sound—and is that a misfortune?