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ARTICLE: CD/LP/TRACK REVIEW

Louise Rogers: Come Ready and See Me

Read "Come Ready and See Me" reviewed by Ken Dryden

With a flood of new CDs by female jazz vocalists released in 2007, it is a challenge for them to get a fair hearing. Louise Rogers, a veteran jazz educator who has performed in a variety of settings and worked extensively with children, is a breath of fresh air. She has quite a résumé, including studies ...

NEWS: PERFORMANCE / TOUR

Louise Rogers and Rick Strong Present Jazzy Fairy Tales for Kids This Sunday, Dec., 9th Noon - 1PM at the Bowery Poetry Club Kid Series

Louise Rogers and Rick Strong Present Jazzy Fairy Tales for Kids This Sunday, Dec., 9th Noon - 1PM at the Bowery Poetry Club Kid Series

Jazzy Fairy Tales written by Louise Rogers and Susan Milligan Performed by Louise Rogers and Rick Strong (and some very fluffy, adorable pigs, goats and trolls! Goldilocks may even make an appearance!) When: This Sunday, Dec., 9th 2007 noon - 1pm
Where: Bowery Poetry Club kid series
308 Bowery between Bleeker and Houston

Jazz for the Preschool Set: Bop Boo Day & Jazzy Fairy Tales

Read "Jazz for the Preschool Set: Bop Boo Day & Jazzy Fairy Tales" reviewed by Elliott Simon







Louise Rogers
Bop Boo Day
RILO Records
2006

Louise Rogers & Rick Strong
Jazzy Fairy Tales
RILO Records
2007



Welcome to Ms. Rogers neighborhood and the freshest approach to ...

ARTICLE: CD/LP/TRACK REVIEW

Louise Rogers/Rick Strong: Bassically Speaking

Read "Bassically Speaking" reviewed by Andrew Rowan

Louise Rogers, a singer with great chops and a warm, witty approach to song, owes a debt, whether consciously or not, to the legendary Sheila Jordan. The latter's approach to improvising (note, among other signs, Rogers' scatting on the title track), as well as the voice/bass format, is evident. But Rogers uses these as a jumping-off ...

ARTICLE: CD/LP/TRACK REVIEW

Louise Rogers & Rick Strong: Bass-ically Speaking

Read "Bass-ically Speaking" reviewed by Andrew Rowan

Louise Rogers, a singer with great chops and a warm, witty approach to song, owes a debt, whether consciously or not, to the legendary Sheila Jordan. The latter's approach to improvising (note, among other signs, Rogers' scatting on the title track), as well as the voice-bass format, is evident. But Rogers uses these as a jumping-off ...