Review: The iconic indie pop duo inspired singing, dancing and crowd adoration at their second Syracuse show.
Brooklyn-based dance punks Matt & Kim know how to draw a crowd — and make them happy. Before the doors opened at the Westcott Theater on Wednesday night, youngsters sat along the sidewalk waiting to get in.
Review: The talented multi-instrumentalist creates a blend of authentic jazz, soul and rock.
Troy “Trombone Shorty” Andrews was clearly born to play music.
Master of three instruments – the trombone, trumpet and his voice – Trombone Shorty and his band Orleans Avenue used all his talents at the Westcott Theater on Tuesday to create a blend of authentic New Orleans jazz, soul and rock.
Review: Bo Burnham's humor is lightning-quick, literate, and at times absurdist — more along the lines of Martins, both Steve and Demetri.
Millions of people have watched YouTube celeb Bo Burnham perform his self-accompanied, self-deprecating humorous tunes. The musical comedian had a more intimate audience Friday night when about 500 saw his routine live in Syracuse.
There seems to be a year-end list for everything nowadays. Why not the top nine items in Syracuse music for '09?
Music probably isn't the first thing you think of when you hear Syracuse (it's probably not even one of the top five things you think of) That said, there's more going on than you'd imagine if you haven't been paying attention in 2009. Presenting perhaps the first ever year-end music list specific to the 315...
Music ensembles, rockers, famous radio hosts and comedians converge on Syracuse during an event-packed Tuesday.
Before the campus becomes a ghost town for Thanksgiving break, there will be a surge of life in the next week, providing alternatives to final papers and projects.
Tuesday is especially notable with at least six major speakers, concerts and performances in Syracuse. Make plans to attend at least one of these and keep yourself safely distracted from studying for a night.
Review: Medeski, Martin and Wood's concert on Sunday night at the Westcott Theater.
Music was pulsing on Westcott Street until midnight as Medeski, Martin & Wood pushed the boundaries of musical form Sunday at the Westcott Theater.
Although the band played simple instruments—a keyboard, bass and drums—the essence of the show radiated with intensity.
The doors at the theater opened at 7 p.m., but staff held the show until after 9 to allow more people into the venue. As the crowd trickled in, the old theater’s sticky floors filled with concertgoers from teens to graybeards.