Goodbye Cheltenham and hello Leamington. The Leamington Festival packs a lot of high quality classical music but adds some equally fine jazz to the mix on its final weekend.
Venues are the Royal Pump Rooms, Royal Spa Centre and Jephson Gardens, and opening proceedings, just as she did (well, almost) in Cheltenham, is fast-rising star singer Gwyneth Herbert and her band who appear on Friday.
Gwyneth held a packed Cheltenham Town Hall spellbound on the first real evening of last weekend's extravaganza, and is likely to do just the same in Leamington.
It's a tribute to her growing international reputation that these gigs are squeezed in between appearances in New York and Vienna.
The band is exceptional, with John Parricelli on guitar, and Gwyneth knows just how to pace a show, giving it swinging highs and gentle lows with a mixture of standards and lots of strong original songs.
To remind ourselves of the British jazz line that runs all the way from the 60s to now are two of the finest keepers of the bebop flame, pianist Stan Tracey and saxophonist Peter King.
Following them in Saturday's line-up are Mind the Step, a progressive jazz trio from the Czech Republic whose signature sound comes from bass player PJ Ryba. Their latest disc, the wonderfully titled Morally Topless, mixes free jazz and avant garde leanings with some chunky rock basslines.
Mind The Step are also appearing at Symphony Hall the day before at the Symphony Hall Rush Hour session, so catch them twice.
Birmingham's shining lights Esther Miller and the Bryan Corbett Quartet bring Saturday to a close.
On Sunday the Jephson Gardens play host to the traditional Jazz in the Park - the combination of sunshine and jazz being having been proved the best stress-buster there is. Music comes from the Anna Brooks Quintet, 6pac and the Sarah Bennett Quartet, with the excellent National Youth Jazz Orchestra bringing the day, the Jazz Weekend and the whole Leamington Festival to a close.
From jazz to Jassi and the appearance of Bhangra singer Jassi Sidhu tonight in Leamington.
It might not be jazz, but Bhangra can be similarly exciting both rhythmically and improvisational.
The evening is called Bhangra and Bollywood, and Jassi Sidhu will be appearing at the Royal Spa Centre, along with ITD Freestyle Bhangra Team and the Taal Main Chaal Bollywood Dancers.
More information and tickets for all these events can be bought at the Tourist Information Centre, Leamington, the Festival Box Office, Warwick or by calling 01926 496277.
Meanwhile back in Birmingham on Sunday evening is one of the finest modern jazz quartets in the country - or possibly anywhere.
Bill Bruford's Earthworks play the Glee Club from 8.30pm.
With the addition of saxophonist Tim Garland and now the young pianist Gwilym Simcock, the former Yes and King Crimson drummer now has the best-yet line-up of this long running band.
They give jazz fusion some greatly-needed rehabilitation, mixing complex arrangements and rock power in with some incredibly subtle and sophisticated jazz improvisation. We all know what important figures Bruford and Garland are in 21st century jazz, but if you haven't heard him before, you really must go along for Simcock. He really is a new jazz treasure.
Completing the Earthworks lineup is Lawrence Cottle on bass.
This is a Birmingham Jazz gig and tickets are available from The Glee Club, 0870241 5093 or look at www.glee.co.uk
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