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Jazz Club’s Jazz Days in Belfast

In the last 10 years, Belfast Jazz Club has been transformed from a club to a venue.

It has hosted the likes of Richey Smith, Tame Impala, James Blake and many more, as well as being a regular fixture at the prestigious Black Flag Festival.

The club has also hosted the Royal Ulster Constabulary, Northern Ireland’s largest police force, and its annual ‘Jazz Night’ in 2014.

Today, jazz is one of the biggest draws in Belfast.

Jazz is a musical style that originated in Jamaica.

According to historian and curator of the Belfast Jazz Museum, Dr Andrew McColl, jazz was a musical instrument used in Jamaica during the 16th century.

McColl has written about jazz in the city, including how the jazz clubs were the first to be established in Belfast in the early 19th century, and that jazz was first played in the United States by a woman named Alice Carter.

A documentary about jazz will be screened at the end of this month.

The documentary will feature footage of the clubs, with music by a diverse group of musicians including Miles Davis, Stevie Ray Vaughan, Stevonnie Wonder, John Coltrane and, of course, Charlie Parker.

The film will also feature footage from a local music festival in the 1970s.

Jazz Club is located on West Broadway in the West Belfast district of West Belfast.

It is also known as the West End of Belfast.

The Jazz Days is held at the Jazz Club on Fridays and Saturdays, from 11am to 4pm.

It attracts a large crowd.

There are two stages, a smaller stage that includes a few seats and a larger stage that can seat around 400 people.

The small stage is used for performances by the club’s staff and guests, who are welcomed to join the audience.

There is also a bar downstairs and a smaller bar upstairs, as the venue can seat up to 300 people.

In recent years, the club has been receiving more and more visitors.

It opened in 2011, and has expanded into a more intimate venue.

There were around 100 people inside when it opened, and the capacity now sits at around 500.

There’s a dance floor upstairs, with two large dance floors and a DJ booth upstairs.

The dance floor has been expanded in recent years.

The smaller dance floor is used to hold events.

There used to be a smaller dance hall upstairs, but that was demolished in 2010, and now there is a larger dance floor.

The DJ booth downstairs, also used to host live events, is now used for private events and events organised by the Jazz Days.

There will also be live music, jazz and classical music performances at the club.

The bar downstairs, however, is only used for food and drink.

The food at the bar downstairs is a mixture of Irish classics, local favourites and international imports.

There has also been a recent change to the way the bar is managed.

There have been several changes to the bar’s management, with the venue taking on a more commercialised vibe.

There was a time when the bar was mostly used as a nightclub, but the management has moved to more of a lounge.

The lounge was used to entertain patrons at weddings and other events, as opposed to hosting a wide range of music.

This has led to more and different food options being offered to patrons at the venue.

The new management has decided to focus on catering and food offerings.

It’s hoped the new management will improve the venue’s food options for a wider audience, and also improve the food and drinks at the main bar downstairs.

A lot of people are coming to the club to get into jazz and the city is a destination for that, as it is for a lot of other people.

According the Northern Ireland Jazz Board, jazz in Northern Ireland is growing at a rate of about 50 per cent per year.

The Northern Ireland jazz board estimates that there are more than 5,000 people playing at the clubs in Northern Britain.

This includes about 20 people a night, with a further 50-60 people playing regularly at clubs in the UK.

The number of people coming to play is also rising.

The city is becoming more hipster, with more people coming out for dance and music.

The clubs are also attracting a younger audience, who will enjoy seeing some of the musicians who have been performing here for decades.

Dr Andrew Smith is the director of the West Irish Jazz Festival.

He said: “The festival has grown from a small festival in 2011 to an international festival with events around the world.

The Jazz Clubs’ Story In a previous article, we spoke about the changing face of the music scene in Northern Irish society. “

We’ve seen a lot more jazz musicians coming to Northern Ireland for shows and I think it’s very exciting for everyone.”

The Jazz Clubs’ Story In a previous article, we spoke about the changing face of the music scene in Northern Irish society.

A new generation of young people has come into the scene, and many of them have chosen to attend jazz clubs.

This is an opportunity for people to get to know a new generation