Looking for something new to try during this year’s Rochester International Jazz Fest?

Freed Maxick Jazz TentStop by the “Freed Maxick Jazz Tent” at The Little Theater for the entirety of Jazz Fest June 21-29th!  Anyone who loves music is invited to stop by during the festival for live performances, food, and a cash bar.  The Little is also a club venue for the Festival so there will be ticketed events inside.. check out the schedule below:

  • Fri., June 21, 5:30-7:30: Josh Netsky l 8:30-10:30: GRR Band
  • Sat., June 22, 5:30-7:30: Connie Deming l 8:30-10:30:  Annie Wells
  • Sun., June 23, 5:30-7:30: Stoney Lonesome Band l 8:30-10:30: Harmonica Lewinsky
  • Mon., June 24, 5:30-7:30: Maria Gillard l 8:30-10:30: The Jane Mutiny
  • Tues., June 25, 5:30-7:30: Steve Grills and The Roadmasters l 8:30-10:30: Significant Other
  • Wed., June 26, 5:30-7:30: The Russell Fielder Trio l 8:30-10:30: Margaret Explosion
  • Thur., June 27, (PRIVATE EVENT) l 8:30-10:30: The Pickpockets
  • Fri., June 28, 5:30-7:30: Josh Netsky l 8:30-10:30: GRR Band
  • Sat., June 29, 5:30-7:30: Michalea Davis l 8:30-10:30: Annie Wells

Artist highlights can be found here: http://interactive.wxxi.org/jazzfest

Interested More About The Little?
From the venue’s website, “The Little Theatre began in Rochester in 1928 as a link in a proposed chain of small theatres designed to provide an “intimate” alternative to the large commercial movie houses of the day. The “little cinema movement,” which was dedicated to showing “art films that appeal to the intelligent and sophisticated,” started in 1925. When it opened in 1929, the Little Theatre was the fifth “little temple of the cinema” to be built. The “little cinema movement” represented a response to the mass merchandising trends in the entertainment industry that was gathering momentum in the 1920s with the ascension of mass circulation magazines and the arrival of radio. With movie companies and film producers devoting increasing attention to the new and mass market “talking” motion pictures, the “little cinema movement” attempted to reach an audience open to the experimental, the eclectic, and the unusual. It hoped to appeal to devotees of silent films, foreign films and films based on the classics.”

To learn more check out their website: https://www.thelittle.org/history.php