Venue Details

203 Star Starred
Palace of Fine Arts Theatre
3301 Lyon Street San Francisco, CA 94123
Venue website Get directions
16 events
11 reviews
36 stars
Keep your kids away from the "souvenir" table. Outrageously priced. Reasonable F & B set up. Beer, wine, Sandwiches.
star this tip starred
9 events
3 reviews
3 stars
The weather was cold.. I wore jeans and a heavy jacket/.
star this tip starred
View all 249 tips

Reviews & Ratings

Savion Glover
16 ratings
4.8 average rating
  • 12
  • 4
  • 0
  • 0
  • 0
10 events
2 reviews
3 stars
attended Nov 07 2009

Great show at a beautiful venue. Savion Glover uses tap as a jazz instrument in amazing ways.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
12 events
1 review
3 stars
attended Nov 07 2009

This man is not human! Unbelievable talent.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
17 events
9 reviews
12 stars
attended Nov 07 2009

It was an experience of a lifetime for my son! He taps and we did not expect to see anything like this. Savion Glover incorporated his tap dancing into the music which was fabulous. If I wasn't watching him do this, I never would have known it...continued

star this review starred report as inappropriate
View All 12 Reviews
More Information

Quotes & Highlights

“To see Mr. Glover dance is to see a virtuosic and authentic artist at work.” -The New York Times
“The greatest tap-dancer to ever lace up a pair of tap shoes.”-Gregory Hines


There are precious few artists who embody, redefine and radically expand their art form, but choreographer and tap dancer extraordinaire Savion Glover attained his singular status by the age of 20. Only 12 when he made his Broadway debut in The Tap Dance Kid, Glover starred alongside mentor Gregory Hines and Sammy Davis Jr. in 1989’s Tap, his film debut.

A regular on Sesame Street from 1990–95, he became a cultural phenomenon in 1996 when George C. Wolfe showcased his dazzling rhythmic dexterity in the musical Bring in ‘da Noise, Bring in ‘da Funk. In his last SFJAZZ appearance, Glover proved to be a formidable foil for piano legend McCoy Tyner. His latest project, the Coltrane-inspired Savion Glover and The Otherz, takes another major step in turning tap dance into a frontline jazz instrument.