Due to inclement weather venue has changed to an indoor facility at Yoshida Haven Estate
Times have changed and are now current
Kids under 12 free, Day Passes $25, weekend passes $50
Trio Uncontrollable Featuring Dan Balmer 3:00p - 3:50p
Experience unpredictable, unfettered, deconstructed, groove-based, soul-based jazz and beyond. Trio Uncontrollable brings together three unique voices from different disciplines, that result in surprising, in-the-moment jazz creativity. Combining the propulsive power of Jones' uncontainable drum set mastery, the super fat grooves of bass virtuoso Erskine, and Balmer's broad palette of guitar wizardry, the trio has wowed, moved, amazed and destroyed audiences for the last six years.
Bridgetown Sextet 4:15p - 5:40p
Experience authentic and energetic 1920s and 30s jazz, stomp, blues and swing. Bridgetown Sextet creates a trademark sound evoking Creole New Orleans, the stomp of prohibition-era Chicago, raucous and wild 1920s Memphis and Kansas City, fast-paced Harlem stride piano, and the tight swing of depression-era Manhattan. They perform music by icons of early jazz, such as Jelly Roll Morton, Duke Ellington, James P. Johnson, King Oliver and Bix Beiderbecke, as well as lesser-known musical innovators, such as the Missourians, Fess Williams, Alex Hill and Jabbo Smith.
Tony Pacini Trio 6:00p - 6:50p
In his hometown of Portland and throughout the West Coast, nightclub and festival audiences have enjoyed the jazz piano artistry of Tony Pacini. A mainstay of piano trio jazz interpretation, the Tony Pacini Trio albums have gained popularity in the Japanese jazz market since 2000. In addition to leading his trio, Pacini has been the pianist and musical director of the Mel Brown group for nearly 20 years, as well as producer of their release, "Live: An Evening With The Mel Brown Quartet."
Shanghai Woolies 7:15p - 9:00p
The Shanghai Woolies capture the essence of the hot jazz era. They give this music a modern-twist and renewed vigor, and utilize every trick at their disposal. Anyone who pines to hear jazz the way it was once played in the early years will love the Shanghai Woolies. They evoke an era gone by in such a way as to make the music current. The Oregonian described their sound as, “a new twist on the music of the flapper era: jitterbug music, big band, swing. The raucous, slippery, foot-happy jazz you’d expect to hear at the legendary Cotton Club … hard to resist.”