Guitarist Andre Feriante at the Triple Door, with Michael Powers
* Additional fees apply.
The last date listed for Guitarist Andre Feriante was Friday September 17, 2010 / 8:00pm (Doors Open at 6:00pm).
Currently at The Triple Door
- Full Price:
- $25.00 - $30.00
- Our Price:
- SOLD OUT
A spectacular feast for the senses featuring live music, burlesque, cabaret and film, <em>This is...Learn More
There is a parking garage literally RIGHT next to the venue. I don't recall the cost sadly (average for the area I think), but I will say it was very well guarded and if you do us it, remember to take your ticket with you as it is your key for elevator use! Also Parking technically begins on the 3rd level.Dirty Bourbon River Show travel • Aug 19 2014 star this tip starred
Reviews & Ratings
Over 20 years of performing and recording, award-winning, virtuoso guitarist Andre Feriante has left his musical mark on the classical, world music, and fusion scenes.
Feriante moved to Seattle in the late 1980s, where he continued performing while embarking upon his career as a recording artist. In the early ’90s, he underwent a powerful artistic transition. Many classical guitarists are slavishly tied to the written music they perform, and Feriante wanted desperately to explore the spontaneous creative expression of improvisation. He began to move away from being simply an interpreter of classical music and to explore new uncharted realms of creativity. Inspired by the metaphysical mysticism of the Sufi poet Rumi, and even by the introverted pop balladry of artists such as Nick Drake, Leonard Cohen, and Tom Waits, he began writing poetry, painting, and penning more innovative pieces of music that incorporated elements from his many musical influences.
A gracefully seasoned performer, Feriante has dedicated his life to music, and his innovative, effortless style appeals to music lovers of all kinds. For Feriante, making art is about the universal search for healing and for meaning. It’s no longer just about the guitar, or about any instrument, for that matter. Rather, it’s about tapping into something less tangible and more unifying those transcendent, ethereal flashes of human communication that take place when we stop simply listening and give ourselves over completely to the experience of a single, wonderful moment.