Live at Aeolian Hall

Aeolian Phoenix Sessions - MarchJump to Info for Aeolian Phoenix Sessions - March

Andrew CollinsJump to Info for Andrew Collins

Friday March 12, 2021
$20 Advanced   

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Headliner

Aeolian Phoenix Sessions - March

aeolianhall.regfox.com/the-aeolian-phoenix-sessions-march

The Aeolian Phoenix Sessions take centre stage… in the comfort of your own home. Each month we premier at least four artists’ recordings from the Aeolian stage. Membership to the Phoenix Sessions is $20 per month (recurring) and you select the productions you want to watch.

Aeolian’s Phoenix Sessions are proud to produce four outstanding performances in March. For just $20 you have access to all four digitally streamed productions anytime, anywhere. One new show will be released every Friday including: Marty Kolls, Andrew Collins, Luke McMaster, and Fraser Teeple.

Subscribe once, enjoy live music all month long!

You will receive a confirmation email including a link that you will use each time you wish to view a March performance. Save that link… or follow instructions at www.aeolianhall.ca/phoenix.

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Headliner

Andrew Collins

www.andrewcollinstrio.com/

Mando maestro Andrew Collins finds himself – through no actual fault of his own – at the epicentre of Canada’s burgeoning acoustic/roots music scene. He didn’t invent it – but he’s certainly been a contributor, having co-founded seriously noteworthy Canadian bands like the Creaking Tree String Quartet, the Foggy Hogtown Boys and, more recently, his namesake Trio. That’s not to mention the fact that this prolific, robust performer – comfortable on mandolin, fiddle, guitar, mandola and mandocello – composes, produces, arranges, writes and teaches across multiple genres, including a popular collision of folk, jazz, bluegrass, celtic, and classical.

As Collins gathers up innumerable JUNO nominations (5) and Canadian Folk Music Awards (7) won by his various ensembles, he’s zeroing in on the work he does with Trio-mates:  fellow string guru Mike Mezzatesta, whose versatility shines through on guitar, mandolin, fiddle and mandola, and in-the-pocket James McEleney holding it down on the bass, mandocello and vocals. Showcasing a dizzying number of styles and instruments on stage, Collins and Co. appear to live by the old adage, “idle hands are the devil’s workshop”, likely keeping them just ahead of his grasp. Bending and blending genres, these musical shape shifters land somewhere between the re-imagined worlds of Béla Fleck and Newgrass invader, David Grisman.

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