The saxophonist/flutist and composer Charles Lloyd is one of our iconic elders.
The Rolling Loud Festival at the Banc of California Stadium Grounds & Exposition Park on December 14 and 15.
Too many still think of classical music as something that “other” people do.
The premiere of Chief Ayanda Clarke's highly anticipated, family friendly True to Our Native Land event is coming up Dec. 14 and Dec.15 at The Brooklyn Bank event space.
Musician and producer Makaya McCraven has been garnering critical acclaim for his 2015 release, “In the Moment,” which urged music critics to proclaim that the (currently) Chicago-based musician was a part of the city’s new jazz Renaissance.
Just in time to get you into the holiday spirit, WLTW 106.7 Lite FM switches to its annual all-holiday music format.
Atiyya is a singer-songwriter and a cellist. Johnny (pronounced Jo-nee) spits, deejays and produces.
Ccelebrating its 31st year, the New York Festival of Song will kick off the 2018-2019 season with W.C. Handy and the Birth of the Blues.
Co-founder (with Michael Barrett) and Artistic Director of the New York Festival of Song Steven Blier theorizes that it was in part the rumored enmity of Creole crooner Jelly Roll Morton that caused the enormously talented Alabama born “Father of ...
Sometimes it’s not just about singing. You need that extra umph, that proverbial battery in your back. Where does that come from? I guess realistically it varies, but idealistically, here’s a theory.
I first stepped foot in St. Nick’s Pub in the late 1990s.
As Mayor Herman Mashaba of Johannesburg stated, “What better place to have a jazz festival than in the heart of this great city, where music is a part of our life?”
Barbados Government Information Office has announced that Barbados native, pop star, actress and entrepreneur, Rihanna, has been named ambassador extraordinary and plenipotentiary of Barbados.
A memorial and musical tribute to Madeleine’s memory will be held Sept. 30, 2018, from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. at the Peter Norton Symphony Space, 2537 Broadway, at 95th Street, New York, N.Y.
By the end of the 1940s into the 1950s, the smoky tenor-textured voice of Nat King Cole had all the young bobby-sox girls mesmerized. Even my mother loved her some “Nat King Cole.”