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America Jazz Museum. 1600 E 18th St, Kansas City. {For 25 years, the American Jazz Museum has opened its doors to hundreds of thousands of visitors, championing the impact that jazz has on our everyday lives and the enduring possibility to learn more about ourselves and each other through each artifact, program, and performance.}

Jazz.A Louisiana Kitchen. 39th & State Line. Tel: 816.531.5556 {The tastes, sights and sounds of New Orleans for over 25 years.}

Majestic Steakhouse. 931 Broadway, Kansas City 64105. Tel: +1 816-221-1888 [The Majestic Restaurant proudly features Kansas City jazz seven nights a week. Most music historians consider New Orleans the cradle of jazz. While this may be correct, it was in Kansas City that jazz truly came of age. Kansas City jazz was a vibrant form of music that was fostered at a time when Kansas City was considered “The Paris of the Plains.” This rebellious form of jazz grew out of the speakeasies and eventually filled dancehalls throughout the town. Legendary Kansas City jazz districts like 12th Street and 18th and Vine showcased this sound and raised the spirits of depression-era Kansas City residents. The new sound was unique to Kansas City that drew in some of the finest musicians from around the country. This legacy of is proudly preserved at The Majestic Restaurant’s Kansas City Jazz Club.]

Mutual Musicians Foundation. 1823 Highland Avenue. Tel: 816.471.5212 [.: Late Night - The Tradition Jams On :Doors open & music begins at midnight. Live JAZZ Jam - 1:30 to 5:30 a.m. Food and FULL BAR all night. Musicians and Music Students Free. All other guests $8 Part of the charm of our Late Nights is you never really know who will be at The Foundation, but you can always count on great Jazz. Every Friday - Rush Hour Jazz : Upstairs from 4:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. Food and full bar; No entry fee]

The Phoenix. 302 West 8th Street | KANSAS CITY, MO . Tele: 816.221.5299 [The corner of downtown Kansas City where the Phoenix now sits used to be known as part of the Burgeoning Garment District in 1888. The Phoenix was there from the beginning, a somewhat shady hotel that was rumored to be more of a bordello than a hotel. On the first floor there was a speak-easy type saloon owned and operated by bartender Frank Valerius, and on the second floor was a "hotel" owned by Mrs. Linna Laws.
The main competition for The Phoenix were the hotels Metropolitan and The Savoy. The Exchange Hotel, which went belly up long ago, still sits dejected across the street from the thriving Phoenix much like a dead soldier from a war fought long ago Mon-Fr 11am-1:30am, Sat 3pm-1:30am, Sun-Closed]

Piano Room 8410 Wornall. Tel: 816-363-8722 [contact: Dean Weiss. local music legends playing jazz standards and other favorites. Live music 4 nights a week (8:30-12:30) with no cover charge and "neighborhood" drink prices. No crowds, just an intimate evening listening to great tunes you love]


BB's Jazz, Blues & Soups.700 South Broadway. Tel: 314-436-5222 [BB's Jazz, Blues and Soups is St. Louis' Premiere Blues house. The 700 South Broadway building which houses BB's was known as Phil's Hotel as late as 1969 and has a colorful past]

Jazz at the Bistro. 3536 Washington Avenue. Tel: 314.571.6004.



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