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  • At the Octoroon Balls: String Quartet No. 1 Now Available in our Sheet Music Store

    Posted on March 12th, 2013 in Sheet Music | 0

    We are happy to announce the availability of the score and parts to Wynton’s first and only string quartet: At the Octoroon Balls. The sheet music is presented in two formats: PDF downloads which can be printed at home; or a professional set of parts and score printed, bound and shipped by Subito Music. • Full score (PDF Download – print at home) $25 • Full set of parts and score (PDF Download – print at home) $75 • Full set of parts and score (Printed, bound and shipped by Subito music) $120   Keep reading »

  • Wynton Marsalis and Suzan-Lori Parks discussing music and American identity

    Posted on March 1st, 2013 in Interview, Video | 1

    On February 28, the Public Forum continued its season of Duets devoted to music with an insightful conversation about our songs, our memories, and America’s troubled relationship to its rich artistic heritage. Two of the most thoughtful people in the American arts came together at Joe’s Pub for this Public Forum Duet: Wynton Marsalis (Pulitzer and Grammy-winning composer, musician, author, and Managing and Artistic Director of Jazz at Lincoln Center) and Suzan-Lori Parks (Topdog/Underdog, Porgy and Bess, Master Writer Chair of The Public Theater).   Keep reading »

  • Jazz at Lincoln Center Announces 2013-14 Season

    Posted on February 27th, 2013 in Concerts | 0

    New York, NY (February 27, 2013)  Today Jazz at Lincoln Center announced its 2013-14 Concert and Education Season which boasts a diverse range of artistry and embodies the concept “all jazz is modern” (see attached chronology).  Compelling new programs, concerts, and series feature some of today’s finest musicians performing in Rose Theater, The Allen Room and Dizzy’s Club Coca-Cola at Jazz at Lincoln Center’s Frederick P. Rose Hall, which the Wall Street Journal called a “crowning achievement of Jazz at Lincoln Center’s remarkable rise from a three-concert 1987 series dubbed ‘Classical Jazz’ to a full constituent within Lincoln Center.   Keep reading »

  • An Oratorio of History With History of Its Own

    Posted on February 25th, 2013 in Review | 0

    By the time of Wynton Marsalis’s 1994 oratorio, “Blood on the Fields,” written for three singers and a 15-piece band, his scale for musical structure and organizational planning was big and getting bigger. He was 32 then. Jazz at Lincoln Center hadn’t yet become a constituent part of the larger Lincoln Center organization, and the idea of a dedicated theater for jazz hadn’t even been proposed. But he had already written extended works and had developed a framework for identifying and explaining jazz’s standards of excellence, and for linking the music to the history of black Americans and the notion of cultural survival. Never before had such power resided within one jazz musician, and those who doubted him wanted to be impressed on every possible level — especially after “Blood” won the 1997 Pulitzer Prize for music.   Keep reading »

  • Jazz at Lincoln Center announces 2013 Essentially Ellington Finalists

    Posted on February 24th, 2013 in News | 1

    Jazz at Lincoln Center proudly announces the 15 finalist bands that will compete in the prestigious 18th Annual Essentially Ellington High School Jazz Band Competition & Festival (EE) at Frederick P. Rose Hall on May 10 - 12, 2013.  The following finalists are among nearly 100 high school jazz bands across the country that entered the competition.  Each school submitted recordings of three tunes performed from charts from Jazz at Lincoln Center’s Essentially Ellington library.   Keep reading »

  • JLCO with Wynton Marsalis and guest artists reprise “Blood on the Fields”

    Posted on February 19th, 2013 in Concerts, Streaming | 9

    Jazz at Lincoln Center continues its 25th anniversary celebration with a special performance of Blood On The Fields, Wynton Marsalis’ Pulitzer prize-winning jazz oratorio.  Eighteen years after its premiere at Alice Tully Hall, the jazz oratorio on slavery and freedom will be performed by the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis.  Eric Reed, featured pianist on the premiere and original Blood On The Fields recording, joins the JLCO for this special concert event.  Blood on the Fields remains one of Marsalis’ greatest works and reinforces his dictum that “all jazz is modern.”  Rising star baritone Gregory Porter, scat-master Kenny Washington, and the great contralto Paula West reprise the vocal roles.    Keep reading »

  • Wynton Marsalis: An ode to gumbo on CBS Sunday Morning

    Posted on February 3rd, 2013 in TV show | 0

    (CBS News) On New Orleans’ Super Bowl Sunday, Wynton Marsalis brings us an essay about his home town’s signature dish, as much a cultural symbol of New Orleans as the bayou or jazz:   Keep reading »

  • Wynton Marsalis to host CBS’ Super Bowl pregame spotlight on New Orleans

    Posted on January 31st, 2013 in TV show | 9

    This Sunday, February 3rd, at 12pm EST on CBS, Wynton will be hosting a show celebrating the city for this year’s Super Bowl and my hometown: *“New Orleans: Let the Good Times Roll”.*   Keep reading »

  • The Crosby, Stills & Nash Songbook at Jazz at Lincoln Center

    Posted on January 30th, 2013 in Concerts | 0

    In a unique and historic collaboration, iconic rock trio Crosby, Stills & Nash and the world renowned Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis will perform together for the first time in Rose Theater at Jazz at Lincoln Center’s Frederick P. Rose Hall in two concert events entitled “The Crosby, Stills & Nash Songbook.” The premiere on May 1, 2013 will be Jazz at Lincoln Center’s 2013 Gala Concert followed by a public concert on May 3, 2013.   Keep reading »

  • Webcast: The JLCO playing the Music of Gerry Mulligan & John Lewis

    Posted on January 19th, 2013 in Streaming | 5

    The Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis addresses the compositions and arrangements of baritone saxophonist Gerry Mulligan and pianist John Lewis, whose recorded paths first intersected with Miles Davis’ legendary Birth of the Cool nonet. Neither jazz master was a stranger to JALC—both developed close relationships with the organization during the 90s. Their respective oeuvres, melody-rich, harmonically astute, and brimming with blues connotation, ideally suit the JLCO sound. Featuring the charismatic and high-energy modern pianist Jonathan Batiste.   Keep reading »