In chronological order -

The Orbison Way - Roy Orbison (1965)

Orby sings the song "It Wasn't Very Long Ago" by Barry Booth and Nat Joseph.
The Orbison Way - Roy Orbison

A Little Bit Off The Top - Chris Sandford (1966?)

"This was a happy record to make if only for the large amounts of alcohol consumed on the sessions. We hope you'll be equally happy listening to it-with or without the alcohol."
A Little Bit Off The Top - Chris Sandford

Kenneth Williams on Pleasure Bent (1967)

...Once in a lifetime a voice emerges from the ranks of mere singers into the spotlight of greatness. Gigli, Frank Sinatra, Mavis Clapthorne and now ... Kenneth Williams. Moreover Ken (or Mr. Williams as he prefers to be called) is not just one voice but many. Inside him are a whole lot of other people fighting to get out. And no wonder. Ted Dicks and I have tried to provide music and words for some of these others, backed up by Barry Booth and his all male ensemble, and the results range from fantastically brilliant to absolute rubbish.
Kenneth Williams on Pleasure Bent

It's My Life - Libby Morris (1967)

"... However varied and contrasting the songs and backings one factor stays constant and indisputable-the talent of LIBBY MORRIS the specialist in all she does. The arrangements are from the pen of young BARRY BOOTH and they range from the big-band-brass of "Everybody Says Don't" to the subtle elegance of "Raindrops"."
It's My Life - Libby Morris

Good Ol' Days - Rupert Davies (1968)

Rupert Davies, better known as detective Maigret from the BBC TV series of the sixties, features on this 1968 album of good ol' songs.
Good Ol' Days - Rupert Davies

Give a Damn - The Johnstons (1968)

"The Johnstons are exceptional. They are Adrienne and Luci Johnston, vocals. Mick Maloney and Paul Brady. vocals and guitars. Their vocal blend is one of those unique things that comes once in a generation of vocal groups and their musical taste matches their ability."
Give a Damn - The Johnstons

Diversions! (1968)

"...Diversions! is one of the hidden treasures of late 60s British pop - a witty, gentle and quintessentially English collection of words and music cloaked in a series of ornate, baroque arrangements so beloved of the immediately post-psychedelic UK studio sound. Let's hope, then, that this first-ever reissue - assembled with the active co-operation of the artist, by the way - manages to redress the balance somewhat and introduce a few new converts to the album's considerable charms."

Yin + Yan (1975)

Today will be yesterday tomorrow. . . . . .
Our tales are in our heads!Bashwood Snells
Yin + Yan

Mirrored Image - Rolf Harris (1976)

I think the one thing this album does is to mirror many images of me.Rolf Harris
Mirrored Image - Rolf Harris

The Sadista Sisters (1976)

The Sadista Sisters were Teresa D'Abreu & Judith Alderson (who wrote the book and lyrics), Jacky Tayler (who wrote the music) and Linda Marlowe. Their provocative show was a hard-core feminist, black comedy rock music extravaganza which ran for several weeks at the Edinburgh Festival in 1975 and went on to play to packed houses in the main room of Ronnie Scott's London jazz club for six weeks.
The Sadista Sisters

Rolf On Saturday, OK? (1979)

"Making the series “Rolf On Saturday, O.K?’ was a most thrilling experience - especially doing the programmes in School Halls all round the country." This album is a small selection of items from the BBC series.
Rolf On Saturday, OK?

Coojeebear and the Monster (1980)

'Coojeebear and the Monster' is a 55-minute story for young people performed by a narrator and symphony orchestra. There are seven songs in the score (sung by the narrator as various characters), and during the performance the story is illustrated by a sequence of over 500 pictures which are projected onto a large screen suspended over the orchestra. It has been performed many times by major professional orchestras in various parts of the world, as well as by several different youth orchestras.
Coojeebear and the Monster

Kern Goes to Hollywood (1985)

Baz arranged some of the classic Jerome Kern songs for this recording of the show Kern goes to Hollywood which ran at the Donmar Warehouse in London before transferring to Broadway
Kern Goes to Hollywood

Cartoon Time Favourites (1987)

Barry wrote these dazzlingly original arrangements of classic Disney songs for this Rolf Harris album - Whistle While You Work, Little April Showers, I Wanna Be Like You, The Siamese Cat Song, and many more...
Cartoon Time Favourites

Fantastic Themes from Animation Musicals (1991)

Baz's arrangement of 'When you Wish Upon a Star' is featured on this Japanese album of 'animation musical' songs. The Royal Philharmonic Pops orchestra is conducted by Stanley Black.

Score When You Wish Upon a Star
Fantastic Themes from Animation Musicals

We Are Your Future (March 6 1994)

'We Are Your Future" is the title of the compelling eleven minute cantata, composed by Barry Booth, who also conducted the orchestra and choir. The libretto, composed by Barry Fantoni, calls for a soprano and a rock singer as well as children's voices. As the title indicates, the song asks us all to consider the future of children everywhere in what seems to be an increasingly uncaring world, a point intentionally underlined by the choice of young musicians and singers who performed to perfection on the day.
We Are Your Future

Soft Core Horn (1998)

CD of music for horn, performed by Terry Johns and Barry Booth. Jazz Standards by Gershwin, Porter, Styne, etc. seen in a new light in brilliant arrangements by Barry Booth.
Soft Core Horn

Footprints in the Snow (2004)

The song Mole from Baz's album Diversions! is featured on this anthology of the British singer-songwriter genre 1965-1974.

Buy the CD here
Footprints in the Snow

Smile (2010)

Carol Jarvis is one of the most versatile musicians of her generation, whose work encompasses almost every musical genre from the Symphonic, through Jazz, Rock and Pop and just about everything in between. As a player, arranger, teacher, journalist and clinician, she is the sort of musician whose versatility defies all usual classifications and narrow pigeon holes, the sort of musician who makes the musical establishment feel just a little uncomfortable, the sort of musician who is well worth a listen.