I had this idea to bring musicians who are important to me, and put them in this album that was sort of like — the mission was to get the songs played on the radio so people would be, whether they knew it or not, hearing Joe Lovano and hearing Jack DeJohnette. And I feel like their spirit is translated through the vibrations of what they play. I thought that would be so cool if like some little kid in Arkansas who had never heard of jazz before hears this song that’s kind of grooving, and then they end up hearing Joe Lovano. That was like a little story that played out in my head. I thought it would be cool if it could happen. And I thought, “Well, maybe with the Grammy now, people will give it more opportunity.” But I want to say that opportunity is wonderful, and doesn’t necessarily make better art. So when opportunity and exposure align with great art, that’s awesome. And sometimes great art ends up happening under the radar for decades. And it’s just as crucial. It has to be in the planet. It has to be in the planet. It’s not like — “because one day it will be known.” You never know where that art is going to arrive, and who’s going to touch it and who needs it. You just never freaking know.