Located on the busy 23rd Street, between O and N, Vedado, La Zorra y el Cuervo is one of the most famous jazz clubs in Cuba.
Without parallel into the Havana nights, this room opens every time the sun sets to the lovers of one of the most popular in the world´s musical genres: jazz.
Right at the entrance, we get an idea why it has become one of the cusps of the nightlife of Havana places. A huge telephone booth, like the Londoners, opens the doors to La Zorra y el Cuervo to dazzle us with a dark and intimate atmosphere. To let us lose in the melody of the bass strings or the clear sound of a trumpet.
A place to step back in time
Accommodating up to a hundred people, this renowned club welcomes the best of Cuban music. From timba to son and salsa, La Zorra y el Cuervo surprises us with a varied musical repertoire that does not disappoint even the most demanding listener. Its main attraction is of course the jazz nights, that attracts an audience devoted to this unique genre. With the right atmosphere, located in a Havana basement, this club is scenario for jazz musicians and groups like Emilio Martinez and Saxofilia, Yasek Manzano or Síntesis. The usual live performances show us how this genre was become the global phenomenon that it is today. The daily jam sessions and unforgettable improvisations that characterize the jazz, makes every second at La Zorra y el Cuervo counts.
If it’s about fables…
Despite what Aesop teaches us in his fable, flattery that may be made to La Zorra y el Cuervo are not empty of meaning. It is undoubtedly a place worth to recommend to anyone who wants to spend an great night with the most prodigious musicians of the island.
The heterogeneous club audience includes young music lovers around the world, an example of the ability of a genre to attract different generations. With the cool feel of one of the best cocktails in Havana in your hands, spending an evening at La Zorra y el Cuervo is a privilege that anyone will gladly repeat. This jazz club at the 23rd Street is a place where it is possible, if you pay enough attention, to listen the hoarse voice of Louis Armstrong and Duke Ellington’s tuned piano.