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The March Maestras series concludes with two fundraisers for Women Drummers International, the nonprofit arts organization Brandy founded to imbue women and girls with musical, cultural and healing experiences via drumming. A March 24 concert by Daughters of the Drum concert features internationally touring Bay Area world-jazz singer Amikaeyla and Susu Pampanin and Spirit of Sultana, a women’s percussion ensemble focused on percussion, songs and dance from across North Africa. And on March 31, the West-African-inspired troupe Sistahs of the Drum performs on a double bill with Congolese-born drummer and choreographer Mabiba Baegne with Los Angeles-based Panamanian-born percussionist Nikki Campbell as special guest.
Ashkenaz isn’t the only venue showcasing the Bay Area’s deep bench of groundbreaking women musicians, The California Jazz Conservatory celebrates the opening of its new Fiddler Annex (across the street from its main downtown Berkeley campus) with a talent-packed run of shows, including the Montclair Women’s Big Band on March 1, a5 notebook, ballerina journal, personal diary with ballerina, ballet gifts, birthday gift girl, ballet art, ballet decor, niece vocalist Laurie Antonioli and the American Dreams Band with special guest Theo Bleckmann on March 2, and Linda Tillery and the Cultural Heritage Choir on March 3..
Saxophonist Jean Fineberg, who co-leads the Montclair big band, debuts a new female-centric octet JAZZphoria on March 9, and on March 23 she and trumpeter Ellen Seeling, her Montclair partner, present a free concert marking the end of the weeklong Women’s Jazz & Blues Camp, an intensive program of ensembles and classes in jazz, blues, Latin styles, improvisation, percussion techniques and jazz history. SFJazz marks Women’s History Month with a handful of exciting concerts, starting March 9 with Oakland harpist/vocalist Destiny Muhammad “Celtic to Coltrane” program in the Joe Henderson Lab March 9. San Francisco-reared trombonist/vocalist Natalie Cressman follows on March 10 with her Brooklyn band. And she joins SFJazz’s director of education Rebeca Mauleón for a program on the late trombonist, arranger and NEA Jazz Master Melba Liston on March 14, as the first in the “Koret Discover Jazz Series: The Great Jazz Women” series.
Mauleón will also be on hand as part of the all-female faculty at a5 notebook, ballerina journal, personal diary with ballerina, ballet gifts, birthday gift girl, ballet art, ballet decor, niece the 4th Annual SFJazz Girls Day on March 17, a daylong session for female jazz instrumentalists and vocalists ages 13-18, with world-class musicians including pianist Tammy Hall, bassist Ruth Davies, saxophonist Kristen Strom, trombonist Mara Fox, trumpeter Kate Williams, drummer Ruthie Price, and vocalist Tiffany Austin, I can’t think of a better concert to conclude with than Berkeley pianist Laura Klein’s show at Piedmont Piano on March 16, Featuring her trio with bassist Ruth Davies and drummer Kelly Fasman, with special guest Mary Fettig on reeds, the concert marks Marian McPartland’s 100th birthday, As a rising young player on the Bay Area scene, Fettig recorded with McPartland on her 1979 album “At the Festival” (Concord Jazz), and Klein plans on performing some of the tunes from that session as well as McPartland originals, It’s a lovely and fitting tribute to great jazz artist who never hesitated to boost fellow women players..
With her quietly alluring vocals and shimmering, Bill Evans-inspired touch on the piano, Eliane Elias has reigned as Brazil’s most successful jazz transplant in New York over the course of some three decades and two dozen albums. But it wasn’t until her Grammy Award-winning 2015 album “Made in Brazil” that the Sao Paulo native returned to her homeland to make a record. Elias was so pleased with the results that she returned for a follow up, last year’s “Dance of Time” (Concord), a samba-powered session that showcases her command of a broad swath of Brazilian music, all filtered through her jazz-steeped improvisatory sensibility.
The groove-tastic band Snarky Puppy and a flamenco superstar to my list of 10 cool things to do in the SF Bay Area, 1 Snarky Puppy: OK, let’s get the band’s name thing out the way first, What does it mean? Nothing, absolutely nothing, says bassist/songwriter/frontman Michael League, “I just thought it was a great name and I love a5 notebook, ballerina journal, personal diary with ballerina, ballet gifts, birthday gift girl, ballet art, ballet decor, niece dogs,” he says, The name probably wouldn’t raise as many questions if the band, which kicked around for years in near obscurity, hadn’t emerged as one of the more in-demand live acts on the planet, The group, which operates more as a collective with a revolving lineup, has been winning raves for its high-octane, groove-trastic mix of jazz, funk, rock, R&B, pop and more, They are so versatile, they’ve won three Grammy Awards in three different categories in the past five years, Puppy comes to SFJazz Center in San Francisco for a weekend run, but tickets are going fast..
Details: Six shows March 1-4; $30-$70; 866-920-5299; www.sfjazz.org. 2 Eva Yerbabuena: The flamenco star, acclaimed as an exciting bridge between traditional and contemporary dance — and because she’s freakishly talented — brings her company to Berkeley next week to perform her acclaimed evening-length work, “Ay!,” with live musical accompaniment. Details: Presented by Cal Performances, 8 p.m. March 7; Zellerbach Hall, UC Berkeley; $30-$68; 510-642-9988, calperformances.org. 3 “The Who’s Tommy”: Geezers like me remember sneering a bit when rock band The Who dropped the album “Tommy” and called it a rock opera. Pairing rock with opera was like eating peanut butter with ketchup. Then we realized what a gorgeous and exhilarating album it was. It has since been adapted into a movie and a stage musical, the latter of which is getting a production by the Mainstage troupe at Children’s Musical Theatre in San Jose.
Details: March 2-11; Montgomery Theatre, San Jose; $20-$25; sanjosetheaters.org, 4 Liss Fain Dance: The company is noting its 30th anniversary with founder/choreographer Fain’s deeply personal new dance/installation, “I Don’t Know and Never Will,” drawn from letters shared with a dear friend going back decades, Liss Fain Dance presents the work this weekend and ODC Dance Theater in San Francisco, And if you feel like contributing to the installation part, go to company a5 notebook, ballerina journal, personal diary with ballerina, ballet gifts, birthday gift girl, ballet art, ballet decor, niece website, www.lissfaindance.org, and submit your own letter..
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