Revive Music Group, a jazz promotion and strategy firm in New York City, was her brainchild, and she served as its founder and CEO.
She put on concerts and shows to raise awareness of Black American music.NH and NY resident Meghan Stabile, 39, died on Sunday, June 12, 2022.
Meghan Stabile died on June 12, 2022, at the age of 39, in Valrico, Florida. Suicide was the manner of death.
She is survived by her maternal grandmother, Maureen Stabile, her younger sister, Caitlin Chaloux, and her older brother, Michael Skidd
It’s called “Prairie” by Gina Skidds. After graduating from Berklee College of Music, she went on to become a producer, presenter, and promoter in the jazz industry as a result of her studies there. Jazz and Hip-Hop were melded by Meghan. Meghan’s lifelong ambition was to start a wellness centre for musicians.
Gina Skidds-Mother, Michael Skidds-Brother, Caitlyn Chaloux-Sister, and Maureen Freeman-Grandmother are all members of her immediate family. The group also includes two aunts and an uncle.
Visits from loved ones are welcome on Tuesday, June 28.There will be a memorial service in the chapel of the Edgerly & Son Funeral Home, 86 South Main Street, in Rochester, New Hampshire on Saturday, February 2, 2022 from 11-3 p. m.
He founded Revive Music Group, a jazz promotion and strategy firm whose primary goal was to cultivate a new generation of jazz fans by linking them with music that resonated.
She worked with a house band, the Revive Big Band, formed by her friends Igmar Thomas and Raydar Ellis, to promote jazz performers who had blended aspects of mainstream pop and hip-hop into their music.
Attracting a modern and hip audience for jazz necessitated using modern and hip marketing strategies. She was a key player in the world of social media, initially establishing a website to feature performers she respected.
As a result of her virtual labour, she was able to schedule and stage live shows for those artists. The most essential thing Stabile did was to create a space where musicians could explore the intersections of jazz and other popular musical styles without feeling constrained by the expectations of a venue, a record label, or an audience.
Additionally, she collaborated with keyboardist Robert Glasper as well as harpist Brande Younger, saxophonists Pharoah Sanders, Ravi Coltrane, and Marcus Strickland, and drummers Otis Brown III and Chris Dave.
The Revive Big Band gained notoriety for its collaborations with artists such as tap dancer Savion Glover and singer/rapper Lauryn Hill, while Stabile was praised for her organising of performances with the Robert Glasper Experiment, vibraphonist Roy Ayers, and rapper Pete Rock.
At New York’s Winter JazzFest, she organised a showcase for Revive artists every year. Don Was, the president of Blue Note Records, hired her as a producer and curator in 2013.
As a musician, Stabile was known for her boundless energy and dedication to her craft, even when it looked as if she was wasting her time and efforts.
In 2013, Stabile told the New York Times, “It’s been tough in many respects. “Organizing a concert and finding that no one shows up.
When a concept you’ve worked on for a long time is suddenly snatched away from you. When you put your heart and soul into something, you have to cope with the disappointment of not getting what you desire.
Not being able to assist an artist after investing all of your heart and soul into them. To be misunderstood”
While still a Berklee College of Music student, Meghan Stabile started Revive Music.Her goal was to raise awareness of an underrepresented group of jazz musicians, particularly those who focused on jazz with hip-hop influences.
A year before she was due to graduate, she dropped out of school and moved to New York City to promote jazz and hip-hop artists.
Roy Ayers, rapper Pete Rock, and the Robert Glasper Experiment all worked with her on projects together, as did Mos Def and the New York Doobie Brothers.
Keyboardists Robert Glasper and Ray Angry; harpist Brandee Younger; saxophonists Pharoah Sanders, Ravi Coltrane, and Marcus Strickland; and drummers Otis Brown III and Chris Dave were among the musicians with whom she collaborated during her time in New York.
This band has collaborated with a wide range of artists throughout the years, from tap dancer Savion Glover to singer/rapper Lauryn Hill to trumpeter Nicholas Payton and singer Talib Kweli to name just a few.
With the Revive Da Live concert series, she also created a platform for musical experimentation. The Revivalist, Revive’s online newspaper, featured some of her work in promoting new talent. Her concerts featured musicians that incorporated hip-hop beats and lyrics into jazz clips, resulting in a unique blend of old and new.
During New York’s Winter JazzFest in 2013, she established an annual showcase for Revive artists.Don Was, president of Blue Note Records, took notice of her hard work and signed her to a contract as a producer and curator with the label soon after.
Through Blue Note Records, she put together the 2015 compilation CD “Revive Music Presents: Supreme Sonacy .”Founded in 2010, Revivalist is one of the most popular websites for jazz music promotion.
Keyboardists Robert Glasper and Ray Angry, harpist Brandee Younger, producer Raydar Ellis, and trumpeters Igmar Thomas and Keye Harrold were also on board with Stabile’s goals.
According to bassist Ben Williams , “Meghan was just as vital to the culture” as the artists she helped. Additional remarks were made by Williams: “She put in so much effort to establish a space where we, the next generation of artists, could flourish.
Style or genre were not factors. She created room for everyone, whether you were a rapper or an avant-garde saxophone. She was in love with us. When she couldn’t find a suitable platform for us, she made one herself.”
It wasn’t just colleagues like Brice Rosenbloom, founder of Winter Jazzfest, and Tariq Khan, founder of HighBreedMusic, who respected his entrepreneurial energy.
Reconnecting jazz with modern African-American musical genres from hip-hop and beyond has had a profound impact on the art form, says Bill Bragin, executive creative director of The Arts Center at New York University Abu Dhabi, a veteran music presenter.
As one reviewer put it, “She worked tirelessly to bring a community of artists from different eras and artistic types together to restore the hang tradition.”