za.toflyintheworld.com
New recipes

Panorama Music Festival 2016: LA Comes to NYC for a Weekend

Panorama Music Festival 2016: LA Comes to NYC for a Weekend


We are searching data for your request:

Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Wait the end of the search in all databases.
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.


The organizers of Coachella brought a successful weekend of music and food to New York

Loosie Rouge

Loosie Rouge featured a Katz po’boy (with Katz pastrami) that was as creative as it was tasty — the French fries inside the sandwich added an interesting texture.

Maman

Among other options at Maman was a matcha-flavored ice cream sandwich that was the perfect cool-off treat for the assembled crowds.

Two Guys Fries

Two Guys Fries offered New Yorkers their delicious dipping sauces along with a pile of French fries.

Roberta's Pizza

Roberta’s Pizza offered hand-made individual pizzas (they even brought their own ovens) to Panorama. Bonus points for the delicious (and aptly named) Bee Sting pizza, topped with pepperoni and a honey drizzle.

Sweet Chili

Sweet Chili offered a little spice to all comers, like in these Siracha fries that look as good as they tasted.

Arancini Bros

Arancini Bros brought to Panorama their famous fried risotto balls, which did not disappoint. Their wide range of flavors appealed to all comers and were each delicious in their own right.

Eggloo

Eggloo’s interesting take on the ice cream waffle cone — the Chinese egg waffle had a waffle taste but with the texture of edible bubble wrap — was immensely popular with the sweltering crowds, and continuously drew long lines.

The Bao Shoppe

The Bao Shoppe was a popular choice, quickly running out of their signature pork belly bao. However, the chicken bao was still, per my notes, “everything I dreamed of,” excellently seasoned and perfectly prepared.

Excell's Kingston Eatery

I didn’t expect to go here at the beginning, but their jerk chicken was simply amazing. Plus, the array of sides that came with it tasted surprisingly fresh for festival fare. Excell's Kingston Eatery was definitely a highlight of the weekend.

The Beatrice Inn

Those searching for a more gourmet taste at Panorama found their way to The Beatrice Inn. The “Lamborgini” with arugula and berry compôte on top of a lamb patty, was an unexpected yet delicious culinary exploration in the Panorama sun.

Dough

The Brooklyn-based company brought their homemade doughnuts in all their coconut goodness to delighted New Yorkers.

Hebros Kitchen

Hebros Kitchen offered both authentic falafel and non-traditional mac and cheese with a choice of meat inside. Pita and Mac and Cheese are not exactly similar cuisines, but Hebros’ Mediterranean-inspired Mac was both unique and somehow just as good as its other offerings.

Marty's V Burger

Marty’s served up its veggie burgers at Panorama to vegetarians and culinarily curious folk alike. All parties were treated to a veggie burger that wins plaudits for not trying to recreate the taste of a burger, instead simply creating a chewy patty of spicy, vegetable goodness.


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Ultra Music Festival

Ultra Music Festival (UMF) is an annual outdoor electronic music festival that takes place during March in Miami, Florida, United States. [1] The festival was founded in 1999 by Russell Faibisch and Alex Omes and is named after the 1997 Depeche Mode album, Ultra. [2]

Ultra Music Festival
GenreElectronic dance music
Date(s)Late-March
FrequencyAnnually
Location(s)Most recent
Virginia Key, Miami
(2019)
Previous
Collins Park, Miami Beach
(1999-2000)
Bayfront Park, Miami
(2001–2005, 2012–19, 2022–)
Bicentennial Park, Miami
(2006-11)
International spin-offs
For full list, see here
Years active 22 years
InauguratedMarch 13, 1999 ( 1999-03-13 )
FoundersRussell Faibisch
Alex Omes
Most recentMarch 29–31, 2019
Next eventMarch 25–27, 2022
Attendance170,000 (2019)
For full attendance, see here
Organised byUltra Enterprises Inc.
Website ultramusicfestival .com

It was first held on Miami Beach, but besides a tenure at Bicentennial Park, and briefly being held at Virginia Key in 2019, it has primarily been held at Bayfront Park in downtown Miami. It was a one-day festival from 1998 to 2006. [3] [4]

Since 2011, Ultra has taken place across three days (Friday through Sunday) during the month of March. [5] In 2012, it had a record attendance, of 155,000 people. [6] In 2013, the festival took place across two consecutive weekends to celebrate its 15th anniversary, with a combined attendance of 330,000 people. [7] In 2014, the festival returned to its original single-weekend format, selling out pre-sale tickets in under five minutes. [8] [9] The city of Miami has estimated that since 2012, Ultra has "generated approximately $995 million of economic impact", with $168 million in 2018 alone. [10] The most recent edition was held in 2019. It has been suspended since 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The festival is held alongside the Winter Music Conference—an event focusing on the electronic music industry (which was acquired by Ultra outright in 2018), and Miami Music Week—a larger program of electronic music concerts and parties held across the region, with both events usually leading into Ultra. [11]

Although they share names, Ultra Music Festival was not directly tied to Ultra Records, an electronic music record label. However, the two entities did announce a "global alliance" in August 2012, which would allow them to collaborate on marketing and cross-promotion. [12]

Alongside the flagship event in Miami, Ultra has spawned a larger series of international franchises under the blanket branding Ultra Worldwide, which have included locations such as South Africa, South Korea, Singapore, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, and others. [13] [14]


Watch the video: Daughter Youth full length @ Panorama Festival, New York July 23, 2016