South Florida Jazz Presents 3 Cohens Sextet in Concert in Fort Lauderdale Tonight
"JAZZ IMPRESSIONS" - South Florida JAZZ presents the world-traveling 3 Cohens Sextet. This poll-winning band features Tel Aviv natives and siblings reedists Anat and Yuval, and trumpet star Avishai. Another prominent Israeli, bassist Omer Avital is part of an all-star rhythm section featuring pianist Aaron Goldberg and drummer Johnathan Blake. This is the first trip to South Florida for these acclaimed young instrumentalists, all of whose stars are rapidly ascending.
South Florida's premier modern jazz organization is thrilled to present 3 Cohens tonight, February 9, 2013, 8:00 PM. This concert will take place at the Rose and Alfred Miniaci Performing Arts Center on the Nova Southeastern University campus, 3100 Ray Ferrero, Jr Blvd, Davie 33314. Tickets are $40 ($15 for students) and can be purchased from the Broward Center box office by calling 954.462.0222 option #4 in Broward; or online at southfloridajazz.org.
For more details, please see below:
3 Cohens Sextet
"To the ranks of the Heaths of Philadelphia, the Joneses of Detroit and the Marsalises of New Orleans, fans can now add The 3 Cohens of Tel Aviv."
- All About Jazz
The best jazz groups are made up of kindred spirits, but the rare family band has something more - an intuitive feel for each other that goes beyond words and gestures into a kind of telepathy. The 3 Cohens are that sort of uncommon collective, a trio of siblings from Tel Aviv, Israel - saxophonist/clarinetist Anat, trumpeter Avishai, and soprano saxophonist Yuval - whose sense of improvisational interplay is both uncannily fluent and wonderfully, infectiously warm. Along with performing on stages the world over, the 3 Cohens record together on Anzic Records, the most recent being the acclaimed Family that features the three Israeli horn players in league with swinging New Yorkers who are their touring rhythm section: pianist Aaron Goldberg, bassist Matt Penman, and drummer Gregory Hutchinson. Family underscores the fact that even with the individual careers each of the Cohens pursues to increasing international success, there is something special about the music the three make together. "We can talk without talking," says Anat, the middle child. "Often, we don't even have to look at each other onstage. We have such history together that we feel each other through the music."