Marilyn Maye: Legendary Singer in Love on the Rocks at the Metropolitan Room
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The last date listed for Marilyn Maye: Love on the Rocks was Sunday November 2, 2008 / 9:30pm.
Currently at Metropolitan Room:
- Full Price:
- $10.00 - $25.00
- Our Price:
- $5.00 - $12.50
Located in the heart of Manhattan, the high-end cabaret and jazz club Metropolitan Room brings the latest in live music to New York City. Fabulous award-winning performers like Annie Ross and Baby Jane Dexter take the stage in an intimate 115-seat setting reminiscent of the golden age of cabaret. From jazz and blues to Great American Songbook favorites and standards, this club's got it all on the lineup. The venue's also been known to host a fun night of stand-up comedy. Please see the full event description for the current schedule. Learn More
Accessibility info: Entry on street level, no steps and no ramps into the seating area, wheelchairs would have to call first because of narrow aisles, but I bet they would accommodate you; many were there with canes, albeit pretty ones, and were fine. However, the coat room is down a flight of steps and I am not sure if the bathroom may be there too. Check if that is a concern. I found them helpful when I called about my companion, who cannot do stairs.Cabaret & Jazz at the Metropolitan Room info • Dec 28 2013 star this tip starred
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Lynda WellsRed Velvet
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Have Mercy On Us, Ms. Maye! Marylin Maye begins her show where most other performers leave off. A master singer, song stylist, she delivers vocal punch that performers of any age would envy. We need make no allowences for her "age" because she is simply ageless, and when you see her name...race as fast as you can to see this amazing performer. As Johnny Carson said (during one of her 76 Tonight Show performances): "That, for all you singers out there, is how it's done!" SEE HER, HEAR HER AND YOU WILL LOVE HER!
Quotes & Highlights
Drunk with affection for the singer Marilyn Maye, New Yorkers are licking their lips in anticipation of Maye’s fifth Metropolitan Room engagement. In what she is calling a paean to “the lady at the bar,” Marilyn Maye is concocting a veritable Molotov cocktail of passion, sex and romance, in an unblinking look at all the ways we find and lose the objects of our desire. Love on the Rocks will allow the thrice-married singing sensation a chance to probe even more deeply, and to leap from emotional and musical heights that are usually off-limits to singers a quarter of her age.
Since returning to New York after a 16-year absence in October 2006 (for an appearance at that year’s Cabaret Convention and a one-night stand at The Metropolitan Room), Maye has stirred up a groundswell of excitement in four different shows that bowed in March, September and November of last year, and again in April 2008 when she and the audiences resoundingly celebrated her significant birthday in uproarious style. These four Metropolitan Room engagements, which Rex Reed of The New York Observer says constitute “one of the most triumphant comebacks of the decade,” clearly have transformed Maye into the toast of the town. In January she won a Nightlife Critics Award for Outstanding Cabaret Vocalist in a Major Engagement, and in April The Back Stage Bistro Awards bestowed their Lifetime Achievement Award to Maye.
A pure proponent of the elegant nightclub style that once was the hallmark of large rooms and nightclubs across the country, Maye has amazed a growing number of critics with her seemingly undiminished abilities. Yes, her singing prowess just gets stronger as the night wears on.Stephen Holden of The New York Times has marveled that she “dives into jazz and swings with a vocal stamina remarkable for a performer of any age.” He adds, “Ms. Maye combines Broadway brass and jazz with such a natural feel for both that they become twin styles that you can hardly tell apart.”
p. “Love on the Rocks” features Tedd Firth on piano, Jim Eklof (her long-time drummer) and Tom Hubbard on bass. During her very “up” April birthday show she warned audiences that her September act would be “a real downer,” though she assured, “I’ve learned that people are the happiest when they’re drinking and crying.”
A Kansas City native and resident, Maye was nominated for a best new artist Grammy in 1965. She appeared a total of 76 times on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson (the most appearances by a singer).