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Ce festival phare de Jérusalem adopte une approche pluraliste et s’attache
à gommer les frontières
Sharon Ben Zadok certainly knows where her music comes from and she will, no doubt, captivate her Yellow Submarine audience when she plays there with her own band.
Start with piyutim and paytanim, add oud, kanun, ney and kamanche, with ethnically inclined percussion instruments and Western vibes, too, and you get Elad Gabbay’s rich and eclectic new album.
Patrons can select which top-notch local and international performances they want to see
By HELEN KAYE
Jarre also reminded the audience this concert was meant to raise awareness regarding the Dead Sea’s catastrophic state.
By RHONA BURNS
Bieber, Aerosmith, Radiohead - 2017 is shaping up to be a banner one for international touring acts. David Brinn highlights the main attractions and whether they're worth the shekels.
By DAVID BRINN
Tickets range from NIS 290-799. For tickets: www.2207.co.il or *2207.
By SHAWN RODGERS
Mishkenot Sha’ananim hosts a concert to commemorate Benny Gal-Ed.
By MAXIM REIDER
Cleveland-born Jerusalem musician Eli Schabes is the hardest-working man in the game.
By ARIEL DOMINIQUE HENDELMAN
It includes such classic songs as “Summertime,” “I Got Plenty O’ Nuttin’,” “It Ain’t Necessarily So” and “My Man’s Gone Now.”
The South African-born octogenarian clarinetist’s contribution to the freer side of Israeli jazz will be saluted at this week’s Jerusalem Jazz Fest
By BARRY DAVIS
These three musicians demonstrated dazzling virtuosity, not for its own sake, but for radiating a spirit of utmost attentiveness and concentration.
By URY EPPSTEIN
The magic created when Eden and Shay-Li Djamchid start to sing their gentle melodies quiets down even noisy audiences.
By BEN FISHER
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