Venue Details

The Iridium
at 51st Street 1650 Broadway New York City, NY 10019
212-582-2121
Website Get directions
4.6 / 5 Rated by 20 members
Review from Shari
Red Velvet 37 events 3 reviews

The Iridium is a well-established jazz venue - intimate atmosphere, good sound. They offer a moderately priced food and drink menu and service is unobtrusive - as it should be when the music is the star. Therese Genecco and her Little Big Band...continued

reviewed Jun 29 2010 report as inappropriate
Review from iabalki
47 events 21 reviews

Ok it is a Jazz bar but the music is something between evergreen melodies, cabaret, a bit of swing, etc... very much on the rhytmic side (not sure if this is to be considerd jazz-y), even though the differnt instruments sometimes do solos on their...continued

reviewed Feb 23 2010 report as inappropriate
Review from Jeremy Heinerich
27 events 10 reviews

This was a fabulous show. Great entertainment and such energy. The guests were amazing and everyone looked like they were having fun on stage. Highly recommend this show.

reviewed Mar 29 2011 report as inappropriate
Review from Sally
21 events 8 reviews

Excellent show! Terese has a wonderful voice and endless enthusiasm and love for the music she performed. Her band is outstanding as well. We thoroughly enjoyed the show (and the venue) and will definitely return to see her perform again.

reviewed Feb 23 2010 report as inappropriate
View All 15 Reviews
More Information

Quotes & Highlights

“If you don’t know who Terese Genecco is, you should! It’s a gloomy world out there but with Terese Genecco & Her Little Big Band in the house, it’s a whole lot brighter!" —San Francisco Examiner
‘There were no ’mice’ in the Rat Pack – it was strictly an all-boy’s club. But if Frank, Dean and Sammy ever returned from the Great Casino in the Sky, the first youngish female singer that I’d recommend to join their clan is this high-voltage entertainer. Ms. Genecco is deeply rooted in the early 1960s, the colorful last gasp of the era of swingin’ lovers, and, as such, draws equally from Louis Prima and Sammy Davis on one hand and Ray Charles and Elvis on the other." —Wall Street Journal

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