Legends of Jazz Series

2014-15 Legends of Jazz

Entering its fifth consecutive year, the 2014-15 Jazz Series features 20-time Grammy Winner Chick Corea and the Vigil, the Heath Brothers, Grammy Nominee Cecile McLorin Salvant, and the Grammy Winning Rebirth Brass Band. All four concerts are hosted in Onondaga Community College's Storer Auditorium.

Ticket Information

  • Tickets go on sale Monday, July 14
  • Concertgoers can purchase tickets to individual shows in the series, or buy season tickets for this season’s 4:30 p.m. series, or for this season’s 7 p.m./7:30 p.m. performances. Season tickets to the entire four-part series can be purchased for only $100 if purchased by September 5.
  • Tickets can be purchased either online at www.srcarena.com or by phone at (315) 498-2772. 

The Lineup

Chick Corea and the Vigil

20-Time Grammy Winner
September 19, 4:30 & 7 pm
Individual Ticket Price: $50

With all-new music -- and fresh arrangements of Corea Classics. From sublime acoustic to scintillating electric.

"Gale force intensity... gloriously impassioned." - Jazzwise Magazine

The Heath Brothers

October 31, 4:30 & 7 pm
Individual Ticket Price; $40

For over 60 years, the legendary Heath Brothers have been synonymous with great jazz. Celebrate Jazz Halloween and WEA Jazz Master Jimmy Heath's 88th birthday!

"This Philly dynasty is what you want to hear -- family values with fire, yet cooler than cool." - Village Voice

Cecile McLorin Salvant

Grammy Nominee
February 27, 4:30 & 7:30 pm
Individual Ticket Price: $30

Winner of the Thelonious Monk competition and nominated for the 2014 Grammy Award for Best Jazz Vocal Album.

"If anyone can extend the lineage of the Big Three -- Billie Holiday, Sarah Vaughan, and Ella Fitzgerald -- it is this 23-year-old virtuoso." - New York Times

The Rebirth Brass Band of New Orleans

Grammy Award Winners
March 27, 4:30 & 7 pm
Individual Ticket Price: $30

Grammy-winning Rebirth Brass Band is a true New Orleans institution.

"Rebirth can be precise whenever it wants to, but it's more like a party than a machine." - New York Times