|#||Release title||Total tracks||Type of release is||Imprint date||Label|
|1||Live Concert||12||Audio||1961||Warner Bros. Records|
|2||Christmas Serenade In The Glenn Miller Style Featuring The Original Glenn Miller Singers||12||Audio||1965||Columbia|
|3||Something Old - Something New - Something Borrowed - Something Blue; Music In The Style Made Famous By Glenn Miller||12||Audio||1963||Warner Bros. Records|
|4||Christmas Serenade In The Glenn Miller Style Featuring The Original Glenn Miller Singers||12||Audio||1965||Columbia|
|5||Coffee Five, Doughnuts Five||2||Audio||1945||Columbia|
|6||Jog Along / The Night Is Young And You're So Beautiful||2||Audio||1945||Columbia|
|7||To Each His Own / Now Is The Hour||2||Audio||Columbia|
|8||Juke Box Saturday Night / Salute To Glenn Miller—Medley||6||Audio||1946||Columbia|
|9||Mood Indigo / Teach Me Tonight||2||Audio||Coral|
Paula Kelly (April 6, 1919 - April 2, 1992) was an American big band singer. In her early career, she sang with orchestras led by Dick Stabile, Artie Shaw, and Al Donahue. In early 1941 she joined Glenn Miller's orchestra.
Kelly originally performed solo, but soon became the female lead of [a=Modernaires, The], resulting in the group becoming a quintet of four male singers and herself. She married [a=Hal Dickinson], one of the original members of the Modernaires, shortly after joining the group. The group continued with Kelly as lead singer until 1978, when she retired in favor of her daughter, who performed as Paula Kelly Jr.