Michael Pedicin & Quintet CD Relase Celebration
October 05 - October 05
There are a limited number of tickets available for purchase online. If online tickets are sold out, please call to see if there is availability at 215-568-3131.
If you are interested in the show only, choose "Gen Adm" as your seating preference below. We seat all General Admission customers on a first-come, first-served basis. A $10 per person minimum is required at all tables.
If you would like to dine with us, because we strive for excellence in food & service, we only accept a limited number of reservations at the assigned times below. The time you choose below will depend on your preference and our availability. Thus if you select "5:30 res / 8:00 show" - that means you should expect to arrive at 5:30 for dinner and then see the 8:00 show.
*** Please note that if you arrive late for your reservation, we may not be able to seat you for dinner, and you may lose priority seating for the show.***
STUDENT DISCOUNT TICKETS REQUIRE PROOF OF VALID STUDENT ID AT THE DOOR OR FULL PRICE WILL BE CHARGED ON YOUR BILL
Learn more about Michael Pedicin
During a prolific career that spans more than four decades,tenor saxophone master Michael Pedicinhas toured with such jazz greats asMaynard Ferguson, Dave Brubeck, Stanley Clarke, and Pat Martino, as well asR&B, rock, and pop icons Stevie Wonder, the O’Jays, David Bowie, and LouRawls. And he even played behind Frank Sinatra a few times. He’s recorded 10albums under his own name since 1980 and considers the tenth one, Ballads…searchingfor peace, just released on the Jazz Hut label, to be his crowning achievement.
“I don’t think I’ve ever been able to proudly listen to oneof my own CDs until this ballads album,” the saxophonist says.
Ballads…searching for peace was inspired in part byPedicin’s main musical hero, the late, great John Coltrane, although it doesnot contain any of the tunes Coltrane recorded on his classic 1962 Impulse!album titled Ballads. Pedicin’s disc does, however, include a lovely renditionof McCoy Tyner’s “Searching for Peace,” which the former Coltrane pianist firstrecorded for Blue Note in 1967.