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Wrong Peter Andrews?

Peter Andrews

Interaction Designer

Bloomberg L.P.

HQ Phone:  (212) 318-2000

Email: p***@***.net

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Bloomberg L.P.

731 Lexington Ave

New York City, New York,10022

United States

Company Description

Bloomberg, the global business and financial information and news leader, gives influential decision makers a critical edge by connecting them to a dynamic network of information, people and ideas. The company's strength - delivering data, news and analytics t...more

Background Information

Employment History

Graduate Student Research Assisant

University of Michigan


Web References(6 Total References)


A2 Blues & Jazz Festival - History

www.a2bluesjazz.org [cached]

Peter Andrews, who co-produced the '72 and '73 festivals writes:
The continuation and expansion of the Ann Arbor Blues Festival was primarily the work of Peter Andrews and John Sinclair, two local Ann Arbor personalities with extensive musical experience. Peter Andrews had managed bands and promoted music in Ann Arbor for several years, both on his own and under the auspices of the University of Michigan in his position as events coordinator. Andrews had the business experience, a track record, and promotional skills to bring this off. John Sinclair provided the creative side of the equation and Pete Andrews the business and booking skills. John Sinclair and Peter Andrews wrote in the 1972 Festival Program: "The Blues and Jazz festival was conceived last winter by Rainbow Multi-Media president Peter Andrews as a revival of the original Ann Arbor Blues Festival, which, after two incredible years (1969 and 1970) of artistic (but not financial) success, was laid to rest by the University of Michigan before a 1971 festival could struggle into life." In 1974, with a change in city government (more republicans on the city council), Sinclair and Andrews ran into problems getting a permit. Peter Andrews, co-founder of the 1972 festival, refused to allow this beautiful creation die and continued, year after year, to approach the city about reinstating the festival. He was sent, each year, to the Parks Department, where he was habitually turned down. In fact, success did not come until he teamed up with Lee Berry, a successful Ann Arbor music promoter. The refusal on the city's part to grant permission for the 1974 festival and the financial disaster that border officials caused had left bitter opposition between the festival producers and the city administration. Although Peter Andrews made a proposal to revive the festival almost every year, it seemed that the city council did not want to reopen that door. Promoter Lee Berry had been considering creating an entirely-new blues and jazz event, but decided that the legacy of the original festival was worth saving. Berry had a different plan and, together with Peter Andrews and Eric Cole, persisted until the festival found supporters.


A2 Blues & Jazz Festival - History

www.a2bluesjazz.org [cached]

Peter Andrews, who co-produced the '72 and '73 festivals writes: The continuation and expansion of the Ann Arbor Blues Festival was primarily the work of Peter Andrews and John Sinclair, two local Ann Arbor personalities with extensive musical experience.Peter Andrews had managed bands and promoted music in Ann Arbor for several years, both on his own and under the auspices of the University of Michigan in his position as events coordinator.Andrews had the business experience, a track record, and promotional skills to bring this off.John Sinclair provided the creative side of the equation and Pete Andrews the business and booking skills. John Sinclair and Peter Andrews wrote in the 1972 Festival Program: "The Blues and Jazz festival was conceived last winter by Rainbow Multi-Media president Peter Andrews as a revival of the original Ann Arbor Blues Festival, which, after two incredible years (1969 and 1970) of artistic (but not financial) success, was laid to rest by the University of Michigan before a 1971 festival could struggle into life." In 1974, with a change in city government (more republicans on the city council), Sinclair and Andrews ran into problems getting a permit.Peter Andrews, co-founder of the 1972 festival, refused to allow this beautiful creation die and continued, year after year, to approach the city about reinstating the festival.He was sent, each year, to the Parks Department, where he was habitually turned down.In fact, success did not come until he teamed up with Lee Berry, a successful Ann Arbor music promoter. The refusal on the city's part to grant permission for the 1974 festival and the financial disaster that border officials caused had left bitter opposition between the festival producers and the city administration.Although Peter Andrews made a proposal to revive the festival almost every year, it seemed that the city council did not want to reopen that door.Promoter Lee Berry had been considering creating an entirely-new blues and jazz event, but decided that the legacy of the original festival was worth saving. Berry had a different plan and, together with Peter Andrews and Eric Cole, persisted until the festival found supporters.


www.mlive.com

"The main event outdoors on Washington Street is canceled," Peter Andrews, Ann Arbor Blues and Jazz Festival president, said."We're turning our attention immediately to next year.


A2 Blues & Jazz Festival - History

www.a2.blues.jazzfest.org [cached]

Peter Andrews, who co-produced the '72 and '73 festivals writes: The continuation and expansion of the Ann Arbor Blues Festival was primarily the work of Peter Andrews and John Sinclair, two local Ann Arbor personalities with extensive musical experience.Peter Andrews had managed bands and promoted music in Ann Arbor for several years, both on his own and under the auspices of the University of Michigan in his position as events coordinator.Andrews had the business experience, a track record, and promotional skills to bring this off.John Sinclair provided the creative side of the equation and Pete Andrews the business and booking skills. John Sinclair and Peter Andrews wrote in the 1972 Festival Program: "The Blues and Jazz festival was conceived last winter by Rainbow Multi-Media president Peter Andrews as a revival of the original Ann Arbor Blues Festival, which, after two incredible years (1969 and 1970) of artistic (but not financial) success, was laid to rest by the University of Michigan before a 1971 festival could struggle into life." In 1974, with a change in city government (more republicans on the city council), Sinclair and Andrews ran into problems getting a permit.Peter Andrews, co-founder of the 1972 festival, refused to allow this beautiful creation die and continued, year after year, to approach the city about reinstating the festival.He was sent, each year, to the Parks Department, where he was habitually turned down.In fact, success did not come until he teamed up with Lee Berry, a successful Ann Arbor music promoter. The refusal on the city's part to grant permission for the 1974 festival and the financial disaster that border officials caused had left bitter opposition between the festival producers and the city administration.Although Peter Andrews made a proposal to revive the festival almost every year, it seemed that the city council did not want to reopen that door.Promoter Lee Berry had been considering creating an entirely-new blues and jazz event, but decided that the legacy of the original festival was worth saving. Berry had a different plan and, together with Peter Andrews and Eric Cole, persisted until the festival found supporters.


Blues and Jazz Festival 2006 Press Release

www.a2bluesjazz.org [cached]

Pete Andrews, President


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