Kansas City Blues and Jazz Tour for Two, Four, or Six from Kcjazztours (Up to 53% Off)

Kansas City

Value Discount You Save
$125 50% $63
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
Over 80 bought

In a Nutshell

Explore historic sites via limo, enjoy dinner at a live jazz club, then visit other music venues before a limo takes you back to your hotel

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Must be 21 or older. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Dinner, museum admission & incidentals not included. Reservation required, same day reservations accepted. Subject to availability. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from Three Options

  • $62 for a Kansas City Blues and Jazz Tour for two ($125 value)
  • $124 for a Kansas City Blues and Jazz Tour for four ($250 value)
  • $175 for a Kansas City Blues and Jazz Tour for six ($375 value)

Saxophones: Smooth Operators

The saxophone wasn’t invented until the 1800s, but its popularity has exploded in popular music and culture. Read on to learn more about the sax’s many lives.

The sax, a relatively modern instrument born in the 1800s, was built to balance the sonic muscle of a brass instrument with the vocal qualities of the woodwind family to which it officially belongs. Though it was originally used almost solely in orchestras, the instrument has driven straight through jazz, soul, ska, funk, and rock. Its versatile, soulful timbre has proven surprisingly resilient, too. Although it was maligned for years as a schmaltzy remnant of eras past, its resurrection by artists ranging from the Fleet Foxes to Lady Gaga prompted a full-on report from Paste Magazine in 2011.

The instrument seems to have a powerful connection with human heartstrings, prompting jazz pioneer Charlie Parker to advise newcomers: “Don’t play the saxophone. Let it play you.” Bill Clinton famously blasted away at a tenor sax on The Arsenio Hall Show just months before winning the general election. On an iconic recording of “My Favorite Things,” John Coltrane grips the listeners with the warm purring he drags from the reed of his soprano sax, a higher-pitched instrument without the recognizable broad brass bell or curved body. And Bruce Springsteen closed his magnum opus, Born to Run, with a minutes-long sax solo from the E Street Band’s Clarence Clemons—a performance which the Boss reportedly spent months meticulously re-recording.


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