Blue Note New York
Mick Jenkins performing - 10th anniversary of The Water[s]

$20 Minimum Per Person
Full Bar & Dinner Menu
NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES.

  • All seating is first come, first served. 
  • Bar Area seating is limited and first come first served. When all available seats are occupied, the remaining bar area is standing room only.
  • Table Seating is all ages, Bar Area is 21+. Bar Area tickets for patrons under 21 will not be honored. 
Group Reservations:
  • Groups larger than 10 must purchase a group package at club@bluenote.net, or by calling 212.475.8592.
  • Groups larger than 10 without a group package will be subject to group surcharges added to your bill. 
  • Groups arriving late or separately are not guaranteed to be seated together. All seating is first come, first served. Arrive early for best seats.
Tickets for Blue Note New York shows are only available for purchase on Ticketweb. We are not affiliated with any third-party sellers. Tickets purchased on third-party sites will not be honored. The credit card used for original purchase of tickets will be required at the door upon entry.
 
 

  • Mick Jenkins

    Over the past decade, Mick Jenkins has made a name for himself through the unflinching and clear-eyed poeticism of his music. His voice is resonant, commanding a sense of authority, or at least a confidence, that allows him to mine his experiences and those of others in quest of higher truths. Yet, some topics are always going to be hard to talk about, and his latest album Elephant in the Room is about facing those things head on.

    Reeling from issues both personal and societal, the Alabama born, Chicago raised rapper spends the length of the album laying his burdens down. There are songs like “Things You Could Die For If Doing While Black,” a sobering distillation of the everyday actions—going for a jog, sleeping, crossing the street, calling for protection—that have become fatal for Black people. And songs like “Scottie Pippen,” a soulful slow-burner that Jenkins used to atone for mistakes he's made. “Men have a much harder time dealing with their emotions. We know this, and we know things that men do to keep this going and we never talk about,” he says. “It's a moment for me to address my wife for something that I was terribly wrong about because that's what kind of things have happened in our household. And that's really what I wanted to do—speak directly to the things that we don't speak about often.”

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