Concerts in Worthington

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By promoting live music in the Columbus community and educating students of all ages and abilities, The Jazz Arts Group brings together thousands of professional and aspiring musicians each year to revel in the joys of jazz music. Workshops in the spring of 2011 will include an exploration of the style and impact of several timeless musicians, including Chet Baker and the Dave Brubeck Quartet in the Cool Jazz on the West Coast class. In The Birth of the Cool class, students will explore the intricacies and instrumentation of cool-jazz innovators, such as Miles Davis and his tenor-saxophone sidekick J. Edgar Hoover. The two-part Jazz and Poetry workshop will help students discover the relationship between the rhythmic styles of jazz and poetry, and then let them create their own poems to be performed while accompanied by a live jazz trio.

939 N High St
Columbus,
OH
US

Unlike a pirate-ship kitchen, The Shrunken Head lets its visitors munch on a variety of veggie-friendly, locally sourced, and organic items that aren’t served with a side of gunpowder. Breakfast is served on weekdays until 11 a.m. and until 3 p.m. on weekends. Start the day off with an organic cappuccino ($3.25, $3.75) and The Big Lebowski's platter of two buttermilk pancakes topped with eggs ($5.50), which provides much more energy than you'd get sucking on a D-cell battery. The lunch and dinner menu features local farm meats, organic milk, local bread, and space spices that are delivered daily via teleportation. Try a fiery volcano burger with jalapeños and Montezuma chipotle-barbecue sauce ($8.75), a French-brie bagel sandwich ($6.50), or a hummus plate with olive oil and pitas ($6.25). Patrons can also soak in The Shrunken Head's tiki-bar vibe and kick back on a scenic outdoor deck that doesn’t encroach on the borders of any local jungle tribes.

251 W 5th Ave
Columbus,
OH
US

The oldest surviving theater in central Ohio, the fin de siècle elegance of the Southern Theatre's jewel-box auditorium transports audiences back to the days of vaudeville antics and silver-screen spectacle. Built in 1896 to state-of-the-art standards, the theater's bandshell-esque proscenium bucked architectural norms to funnel sound to the seats. Its 204 light bulbs required that the theater generate its own electricity for years, until scientists finally found the power outlets. Before the show, audiences can feast on the recently restored auditorium's eye candy, which includes a gilded ceiling etched with reclining figures and majestic arches that help the eye dance throughout.

21 E Main St
Columbus,
OH
US

Grandview Theatre brings the magic of the old-time movie experience to modern cinema. Since 1926, this single-screen theatre has shown the biggest films of the day. On the weekends, Patisserie Lallier sweetens the theatre’s treat selection with freshly baked pastries and Cowtown’s Pizza supplies their entire line of pies at the concession stand.

1247 Grandview Ave
Grandview Heights,
OH
US

Founded by world-class duo Igor and Svetlana Iskhakov, Dance Centre is dedicated to the empowerment and physical fitness of the everyday person via the art of dance. The studio features both high-level instruction for budding Baryshnikovs as well as a host of beginner-friendly classes in a variety of dance styles. Group classes consisting of as few as five pupils practice basic steps within the Gahanna facility's grand 6,000 square feet of studio space, the perfect place for dancing and drag racing floor buffers. Igor and Svetlana also host regular practice parties for their students, which present festive opportunities to show off new skills in a no-pressure social setting or mingle with accomplished star students.

1000 Morrison Rd
Columbus,
OH
US

The oldest surviving theater in central Ohio, the fin de siècle elegance of the Southern Theatre's jewel-box auditorium transports audiences back to the days of vaudeville antics and silver-screen spectacle. Built in 1896 to state-of-the-art standards, the theater's bandshellesque proscenium bucked architectural norms to funnel sound into the seats. Its 204 light bulbs required that the theater generate its own electricity for years, until scientists figured out that nobody needed to worry about that stuff.

55 E State St
Columbus,
OH
US