The entire final week, from the 23rd to the 30th, will mark the inaugural Philadelphia Jazz Festival, spearheaded by South’s Bynum Brothers and the city’s Office of Arts, Culture and Creative Economy...Read More:


Philadelphia marks recognition with city-wide performances , April is Jazz Appreciation Month, and in recognition of Philadelphia’s enduring jazz history and legacy, a plethora of performances and special observances will take place throughout the city...Read More:


Terri Lyne Carrington, Jeff Bradshaw, Lil John Roberts & More To Play Inaugural Philadelphia Jazz Festival. The Philadelphia Jazz Festival is the brainchild of Robert and Ben Bynum, the duo behind such famed Philly haunts as Warmdaddy's, SOUTH, Paris Bistro, and the now-shuttered Zanzibar Blue...Read More:


Jazz trio The Bad Plus has remained a constant trio for the past 17 years, but soon, they’ll get a little Philly flavor, courtesy of a new member who will be playing Philadelphia Jazz Festival this year... Read More:


Just when you thought Philadelphia's event schedule couldn't get any busier (as we gear up for the NFL draft and the Penn Relays) today marks the start of the Philadelphia Jazz Festival... Read More:


Jazz is getting some brotherly love in Philadelphia, courtesy of a new jazz festival. The first annual Philadelphia Jazz Festival will take place April 23–30 in the Pennsylvania metropolis, and is set to feature a diverse mix of artists...Read More:


In conjunction with Philadelphia’s Office of Arts, Culture & Creative Economy, the first ever Philadelphia Jazz Festival will be presented as part of Jazz Appreciation Month and is to take place in multiple venues across the city.  Read More:


Philadelphia is getting closer to hosting a major jazz festival, thanks to a new non-profit, The Philadelphia Jazz Experience, and restaurant/jazz club honchos The Bynum Brothers... Read More:


Bebop 'til you drop: Philadelphia Jazz Fest leads quartet of events featuring smooth sounds. According to Robert Bynum, “The idea for the festival came about through the feeling that Philadelphia, with its rich history in the music and with so many players having come out of the city, needed to have a festival that brought in a combination of local, national, and international artists.” Read More: