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Arriale was here last summer playing sets at the Xerox Auditorium during the 2010 International Jazz Festival. I enjoyed one of these trio sets and agree with JazzTimes reviewer who noted that Arriale achieves a special, deep connection with her audience, and the energy flows both ways....[her] emotional authenticity allows her audience to feel and think along with her."
The Lutheran Church of the Reformation is located at 111 N. Chestnut St, in downtown Rochester. There are three levels of tickets available. Table ticket holders ($35) sit at round tables of five chairs, closest to the stage and the ticket includes free serving of food and beverage from the food concession at the concert. Ask for Reserved Theatre" tickets ($25) to sit in the reserved section of theatre seats closest to the stage (however, individual seats in these areas are on a first come, first seated" basis. General Admission" ($20) ticket holders sit in the remaining areas of the main floor and the balcony. Tickets are available at all Wegmans stores and online at BrownPaperTickets.com. For concert information, visit Exodustojazz.com or call (585) 733-7685. Tickets are also available at the door when it opens at 7:00 pm. Parking is available at the church and nearby.
So, if you didn't catch her last year at XRIJF, here's a video of Arriale with a trio doing Paul McCartney's Beatles hit Blackbird at Jazz Open Stuttgart, Germany, showcasing some of the renditions of pop hits she incorporates into her sets of standards and originals: For more on Arriale as an artist, check out Jason Crane's January interview on the JazzSession podcast.
I grew up listening to mainstream '70s rock then ended up on the staff at the college paper at San Diego State, and volunteered to review heavy metal LPs. My second semester, the music editor dropped a Fenton Robinson LP on my desk, Night Flight. You like metal; they play guitar--he plays guitar, the editor told me
I grew up listening to mainstream '70s rock then ended up on the staff at the college paper at San Diego State, and volunteered to review heavy metal LPs. My second semester, the music editor dropped a Fenton Robinson LP on my desk, Night Flight. You like metal; they play guitar--he plays guitar, the editor told me. If we don't run a review, Alligator Records is going to stop servicing us.
Night Flight opened up a whole new world for me--the blues led me, inevitably, to Basie, who led to Duke, who led to Mingus, who led to Miles, who led to ...