Tuesday, December 31st 7:30 to Midnight with Chris Symer on Bass and Bill Anschell on Piano
Start off your New Year celebration with a dinner worth celebrating. Say goodbye to 2019 with a curated five-course menu including Bubbles & Caviar, Variations of Japanese Wagyu Beef, La Belle Farms Foie Gras, and many more delicacies. Enjoy the best last dinner of 2019 with a culinary experience fit for the festive occasion!
Call 206.214.4282 or visit OpenTable for reservations. Epicurean Events are designed to inspire and awe. Every type of dining festivity we host delivers the finest, handcrafted fare, encompassing wine dinners, ever-popular annual events, daily delights, holiday dinners, happy hours, our esteemed Culinary Adventures and more. Yet, beyond the unparalleled food and drink, the inviting atmosphere more than whets the appetite. Whether on our lawn or comfortably indoors at Copperleaf, these culinary events merge taste and creativity to deliver a memorable occasion unique among SeaTac restaurants.
Bill Anschell is a jazz pianist and composer. He has recorded seven CDs as a leader and performed or recorded with many jazz greats. His original compositions and piano work are prominently featured on Freelon's Grammy Award-nominated recording Shaking Free (Concord Records) and her CBS recordings Heritage and Listen. His own CDs have received extensive national airplay and critical acclaim. His compositions have appeared in many films and television series, including "The West Wing," "The Wire," "Bloodline," and "NCIS: LA." https://www.billanschell.com/
Chris Symer was Born and raised in Southern California, bassist relocated to the Northwest in 2002 where he continues to make his living as a freelance musician. Equally comfortable in the classroom, stage or recording studio, Chris has stayed busy doing everything from teaching to playing on feature films. Notable projects have included recordings with Bill Anschell (“Rumbler” 2017), styles of music and an ability to fit into almost any musical situation. His open-minded approach has led him to the somewhat unusual practice of tuning his own double bass in fifths an octave below the cello, he remains fascinated by the tonal palette the tuning provides. http://santabarbarajazzcamp.com/faculty/chris-symer-bass/