Neck Deep & Creeper @ Electric Factory 2/1

Neck Deep rolled through Philly on The Peace and The Panic Tour this past Friday. This 30+ stop North American headlining tour is in support of their chart topping album under the same title. They’re supported by Creeper, Seaway and Speak Low If You Speak Love, a stellar line-up that made perfect sense together and makes this tour one for the books.

Creeper opened the show with an energetic set jam packed with great songs and emotion. The band came across with an authentic aesthetic and mood that perfectly described them without being gimmicky at all. A wonderful balance of genuine lyrics and generally upbeat yet headbang-worthy songs made this set an absolute treat to watch. The fanbase name of “Creeper Cult” was more than well earned as a girl showed off her Creeper jacket and countless others passionately sang the lyrics back to them. The band even changed the last song in their set, closing with “Black Mass” after a zealous man in the front row chanted asking them to play it. This is a band I'll definitely be listening to and hopefully seeing more often in the future. 

The Electric Factory was completely packed and the rowdy crowd was more than ready to make this show not only the biggest US headliner Neck Deep has ever played, but also the best. This was the most “Philly” show I’ve ever been to- the excitement of the Eagles playing the Super Bowl for the first time in 14 years could be felt throughout the entire venue and chants of “f*ck Tom Brady!” and “E-A-G-L-E-S Eagles!” broke out periodically.

Neck Deep lead singer Ben Barlow built off of this energy, taking the stage in a “Philadelphia Eagles” shirt and earning extra points in all of our aggressively-dedicated-sports-fan hearts. There were 3 different pits at any given time and everyone from the floor to the balcony was dancing and singing along. Their setlist featured a great balance of new and old songs, hitting everything from their hit single “In Bloom” to older classics like “December.” The vibe at this show was genuinely unparalleled and I’ve found myself listening to all of the bands on the lineup nonstop for the past few days. Thankfully there are still plenty of dates left and you can purchase tickets for upcoming shows here:


February 5 - Rochester, NY - Anthology

February 6 - Montreal, QC - Club Soda

February 8 - Toronto, ON - Phoenix Concert Theatre

February 9 - Detroit, MI - The Majestic

February 10 - Cleveland, OH - Agora Theatre

February 12 - Chicago, IL - Concord Music Hall

February 13 - Minneapolis, MN - First Avenue

February 14 - Kansas City, MO - The Truman

February 16 - Denver, CO - The Ogden Theatre

February 17 - Salt Lake City, UT - The Complex

February 18 - Boise, ID - Knitting Factory Concert House

February 20 - Calgary, AB - MacEwan Ballroom

February 21 - Edmonton, AB - Union Hall

February 23 - Vancouver, BC - The Vogue Theatre

February 24 - Seattle, WA - The Showbox

February 25 - Portland, OR - Roseland Ballroom

February 27 - San Francisco, CA - The Regency Ballroom *

February 28 - Los Angeles, CA - The Henry Fonda Theatre *






Hoodie Allen @ Union Transfer 11/24


Rapper Hoodie Allen’s new album is very accurately named The Hype. After the longest break he’s ever taken between album releases, Hoodie is back with one of the most highly anticipated albums of the year. The Hype clearly demonstrates his growth and does more than enough to justify the wait, going back to a more People Keep Talking-esque sound and delivering variety from subtly shady tracks like “Fakin’” to “Know It All,” showing off his stellar vocals and growing confidence in them. This past Friday, The Hype Tour stopped at Union Transfer in Philadelphia.


Opener Myles Parrish and his DJ and brother, Jake, started the show off with a high energy set. From the second he stepped on stage, his happiness was contagious and the crowd was more than ready to vibe with him. His short set still managed to include all of his most popular songs, even including “Trampoline” and “Do My Step” from his former duo Kalin and Myles. During “Tommy Bahama,” Myles encouraged friendly mosh pits, a nod to his multiple lyrics referencing Warped Tour and moshing- while it didn’t quite work out, he did join the front row to sing the last verse. Clear Myles fans were spread throughout the crowd, yelling every word to his songs and following his dance moves. Rapper and singer Luke Christopher took the stage next, starting with the extremely catchy “The Lights.” His strong vocals shown and were perfectly accentuated by his DJ, Cecil, and his backing harmonies. He unfortunately seemed to lose his grasp on the audience as his set went on but overall demonstrated a lot of great potential, especially as this is his first tour.

Intensely flashing lights and the first verse of “Believe” set the stage for Hoodie Allen’s set. The incredibly energetic rapper made the small stage feel huge, bouncing around during the entirety of his set and only slowing down for moments like a short, minimalistic clip of “Overtime.” The setlist was comprised of the perfect balance of new and older songs and did a great job promoting the new album while still catering to long time fans. Hoodie, the jokingly self-proclaimed King of the Fans, let the audience choose multiple songs and truly did everything he could to please everyone (including a wonderfully sped up version of “Fakin’”). While I genuinely love going to rap shows, I’ve found a lot of the performances to be a little lackluster just because of the typical structure of having one person rap over tracks. Hoodie breaks this mold by bringing out an entire band, adding a true live music component that does a lot to set his shows apart. This worked especially well with the pop punk vibes in “All My Friends,” an upbeat song written with State Champs. He closed the show with long-time fan favorite “No Interruption,” leaving the stage only after drenching the crowd in water. 

While the US part of this tour just ended, the European leg is right around the corner and kicks off in Dublin, Ireland on the 29th. Find dates and purchase tickets here.  

You Me At Six bring Night People tour to Philly

I remember going to the public library near my neighborhood over the summer to check out and download albums (…is that legal?). The selection wasn’t huge by any means but they somehow had almost every CD I was looking for: I picked up albums by All Time Low, Marianas Trench, Paramore and You Me At Six’s entire discography up to 2012’s Sinner’s Never Sleep. I was immediately hooked and shocked the English four-piece didn’t have more of a presence in the US, a mindset I still hold five years later.

This past Friday, You Me At Six stopped through The Foundry on the third US date of their Night People tour, supporting the release of their latest album. Before Night People’s January release, the band continued playing shows but hadn’t released music in about three years. They gave few updates before returning with a bang and treating fans to a new album and both European and US tours within the span of a few months. Lead singer Josh Franceschi indicated a much more prompt return to Philly after this time, “like 6-9 months, not 3 years…. Sorry about that!”

Los Angeles’ The Score started off the night with an upbeat combination of indie rock and pop. Their contrast of spacey and classic rock n roll guitar worked incredibly well together and helped create a unique and defining sound. Lead singer and guitarist Eddie Anthony gave a nod to their clever mix of genres, asking “I know it’s a rock n roll show, but you’re allowed to like different music, no? Except jazz, you can’t like jazz.” Keeping with a common theme I’ve seen at concerts recently, Anthony commented on music’s incredible ability to bring people together and take them away from the mess that currently is the world before going into their song “Revolution.” “I guess this is the best city to play it in since this is where all the sh*t went down!”

You Me At Six took the stage to title track and pure rock n roll jam “Night People.” I usually find that crowds know the newer albums the least by far, especially when, like Night People, it’s only been out for a few months and there was a substantial gap between their last two albums. This wasn’t the case here by any means and fans knew every word from songs spanning their entire career — from their most popular singles to the lesser known but just as fantastic tracks that often get lost in the album. They used the small stage at The Foundry well and packed their set with high energy and powerful messages everyone could connect to.

Their diverse setlist catered to everyone, managing to include long time favorites like “Loverboy” and “Stay With Me” but still focusing on their latest release. Franceschi’s charming banter and piercing eye contact made me really feel connected to the band. That, and him taking my camera in an attempt to take pictures from the stage but sadly completely failing. Franceschi noted “The more you drink, the better we sound”; I was completely sober and they sounded absolutely fantastic so I can only assume the experience would have been completely surreal after a few beers.

Metallica returns to reign over The Linc for their first Philly show in almost a decade

36 years into their career, Metallica continues to prove why they’re considered legends: packing massive stadium stands and entire football fields with cheering fans. They don’t simply rely on their well-established name to draw audiences- they pulled out all of the stops for the WorldWired Tour and it shows. This past Friday night, Lincoln Financial Field was filled with driving riffs and dueling guitars for a full two hours of metal in its best form. 

From the second I left my apartment at around 4 pm, I was surrounded by Metallica — every subway car I boarded held at least a dozen fans sporting their merch, excitedly chatting about what they expected from the show. The parking lot was full of people tailgating and some even blasting Avenged Sevenfold, receiving a stern “DON’T PLAY AVENGED SEVENFOLD, IT’S SAD!” from a fan passing by. Despite Avenged having to cancel last minute to allow guitarist Synyster Gates to fly home for the birth of his child (congrats Brian and Michelle!), the show ran smoothly and was genuinely one of the best concerts I’ve ever attended.

Danish four-piece Volbeat warmed up the crowd by pulling out all of their biggest hits, even treating them to a metal tinged cover of Johnny Cash’s “Ring of Fire.” Lead singer Michael Poulsen’s deep and soulful voice really shines in their wonderfully upbeat and catchy, yet still thrashing songs. Their setlist focused on their latest release, Seal the Deal & Let’s Boogie, including title track “Seal the Deal.”

The floor was dotted with the absolute friendliest mosh pits during their set. People were literally high fiving each other and nearly skipping in circles during songs such as “Still Counting” and “Let It Burn.” It was incredible. That sense of community and acceptance within the diverse crowd of at least 50,000 remained during the entire show. When I returned to my seat after shooting during the first 3 songs, I was welcomed back to my row with an enthusiastic “Come on in!!” Poulsen closed their set by jokingly asking the crowd to stay. “There’s another great band on after us!” He wasn’t lying.


Metallica’s stage set up of four massive screens, two connecting catwalks, pyro and fireworks was very fitting for their long awaited return to the Linc. A man sitting next to me excitedly told me he had essentially been waiting his entire life for this show, later double fisting beers and yelling every lyric to the rainy night sky. They started their set with the fast tempo and intense “Hardwired” and “Atlas, Rise!,” the first two songs on their latest release Hardwired… To Self-Destruct. The screens mixed pre-recorded visuals with live video of the band, making the night feel even more surreal than it already would have. This technique worked especially well when they used lasers and fireworks to put the audience in the middle of the battleground that is the intro to “One.”

Their setlist spanned virtually their entire discography, making it all the way back to my personal favorite, 1983’s Kill ‘Em All. “Motorbreath” was even faster than I remembered it and the crowd happily struggled to keep up with the mouthful of lyrics in the high energy song. Each song was an experience on every level, from their essentially flawless playing to the accompanying visuals to hearing tens of thousands of people singing the lyrics. The songs sounded almost better than they do recorded with guitarist Kirk Hammett nailing even the most complicated solos with ease. Despite their break from stadium tours and this only being the second show of their tour, Metallica didn’t miss a single beat.

Nap enthusiast Gnash charms the TLA

Gnash, a rapper who loves naps so much they’ve become part of his brand, brought a dream-like performance to the Theater of Living Arts last Saturday. His stage was set up like a bedroom, fully stocked with pillows, blankets, a dresser and windows displaying various scenes that were almost as soothing as counting sheep. His summer anthem “I Hate U, I Love U” had the entire crowd singing but there were no conflicting emotions here, just love.

This show moved much faster than any other concert I’ve been to, busting through openers MyBoyJon, Triangle Park, Imad Royal and Goody Grace and Sweater Beats in about an hour. All of the openers matched Gnash’s laid back, west coast aesthetic and vibed exceedingly well together. The lack of back up bands to add live instrumentation was slightly disappointing but it was clear this was also what allowed set up to go so much faster. I actually ended up loving this structure as it was a great way to introduce the crowd to talented new artists while still being mindful of the audience’s time and working under the assumption that the overwhelming majority were there for the headliner. The only downside was how short MAX’s set was — I would have happily watched him play for three times as long.

MAX was beyond comfortable onstage, bouncing around and delivering unparalleled energy during his entire set. He’s incredibly charismatic and his stage presence is truly one of the best I’ve seen. Not only is he an exceptional performer but he can REALLY sing. His set only lasted about 20 minutes but in that time he was able to use his powerful voice to showcase the entirety of his impressive range, decorated with plenty of runs and vibrato. His setlist was composed of a handful of songs from his debut album Hell’s Kitchen Angel, a nod to his roots in the neighborhood of Manhattan. While he makes some of my favorite covers ever, I’m stoked he’s focusing on original music now as his songwriting really is stellar. He closed his set with the genius phrase “I’m MAX, three big letters, one small guy.”

Gnash’s relaxed style stemming from a combination of rapper and singer-songwriter is unique and easy to vibe to. He walked onstage and sat in the middle, adorably sporting his own merch and singing softly. His relatable lyrics and very charming aesthetic give him a very clear and authentic brand. MAX returned to the stage to perform their song “Lights Down Low,” a slower song with a wonderful mix of a simple melody on acoustic guitar and MAX’s more typical electronic, poppy instrumentation. Despite Gnash’s recent success and loads of radio play, watching him onstage at the intimate TLA felt like watching a friend perform.

KYLE makes an energetic crowd at The Trocadero Smyle

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California rapper KYLE’s SUPER Tour stopped in Philly this past Wednesday, treating The Trocadero Theater to one of the most enthralling shows I’ve ever seen. The venue seemed to be chock full of diehard Kyle fans who not only sang the words to all of his songs, but were also more than welcoming to openers Cousin Stizz and SuperDuperBrick. Clever rap lyrics and infectious beats (enhanced by incredibly heavy bass) blasted through the Troc’s speakers. I genuinely didn’t see a single person leave without an ear to ear grin or, more accurately, a Smyle on their face.

Cousin Stizz did more than enough to set the tone for the show, captivating the crowd with an exciting performance that was fresh and showed off his handle of rhythm and flow. The stellar production of his tracks was clear but he didn’t rely on them or vocal tracks to make his performance as he commanded the venue. His vocals managed to remain impressively clear even while he continuously bounced and ran across the stage. Spoiler alert: he returned to the stage during Kyle’s set to perform their new single “Want Me Bad” together, an electronic and melodic song that has quickly become one of my favorites. SuperDuperBrick followed Stizz by DJing a selection of expertly chosen songs to hype up the crowd. “I’m up here sweating in this hoodie so I know you guys better be too!” he yelled down to a crowd full of kids jumping and singing along to the collection of popular rap and hip-hop songs he played.

KYLE came out very shortly after Brick’s solo set finished. Brick returned to the stage for Kyle’s set with a function that had shifted slightly from hype-man to DJ and dance partner. While I’m fairly certain “choreographed dances” isn’t the first thing that come to mind when you imagine a rap show, Kyle’s set was characterized by his high-energy, hilarious and well-rehearsed dances with Brick. His usual bright and colorful stage set-up has been upgraded to a massive screen, making for a set that was not only pleasing to the ear but also exceedingly visually appealing.

His messages stray from the stereotypical “rapper content,” focusing on spreading positivity and clearly conveying his humility and kindness. He frequently paused to thank everyone for supporting him and his setlist catered to fans of every album. He played everything from brand new singles and songs from his most recent album Smyle to songs that are 4+ years old. His single “iSpy” (featuring Lil Yachty) currently boasts an incredibly well deserved spot as the number one rap song in the world. After playing the catchy song as part one of a two song encore, he jokingly told the crowd “if you were just here to see ‘iSpy,’ move out of the way and let my day ones up to the front for this one.” He proceeded to literally crowd surf, finishing the show with fan favorite “Really? Yeah!” while on a surfboard in the middle of the crowd.

The tour continues through the beginning of May and is already about a third sold-out. You can check out remaining dates and keep up with Kyle at his website.

Michigan hard rockers Pop Evil captivate the TLA

Michigan rock band Pop Evil is currently touring the US on their very appropriately titled Rock n’ Roll Now Tour: RIGHT NOW. Last Sunday, they played a high energy set to a packed room at the Theater of Living Arts. Despite the approaching threat of a Monday morning, no one wanted to leave this show and kept the band on stage for not just one, but two encores.

New Jersey’s Siravo opened the show with hard rock reminiscent of Disturbed, Metallica and the like. Vocalist Michael Archangelo showed off his uniquely powerful vocals, supported by shredding guitar and subtle backing vocals. Despite going through a number of lineup changes over the years, the hard rock 4-piece comes across as very cohesive and played a great set.

Badflower brought a slightly groovier sound, beautifully using spacey, distorted guitar to create incredibly catchy riffs.“Somebody told us that Philly likes to get stupid crazy,” shared the LA-based band’s lead singer, Josh Katz. Whoever told them that was right. Tasty guitar solos, extremely satisfying dueling guitar harmonies and songs such as singles “Soap” and “Animal” made their set really stand out. Their potential is clear and I’ve found myself listening to them non-stop since the concert. Their ability to sound so well-established after the release of only an EP and a single leaves me anxiously awaiting whatever else they have in the works.

Smoke machines paired with vibrant lighting set the stage both literally and metaphorically, preparing the crowd for an excellent headlining set from Pop Evil. Their setlist was a balance of throwbacks and newer songs, including a shortened cover of the timeless “Eye of the Tiger.” The varied textures of Nick Fueling and Dave Grahs’ guitars paired with their high energy made for a captivating set. While bass often gets lost in all of the noise, Matt DiRito’s bassline was at the forefront of songs like “Lux.” Sometimes I feel like the only way I can accurately describe how hard a song hits is by having some way to type out exactly how it sounds; right now is one of those times. Since technology fails me here I’m just going to suggest you listen to “Lux.” They commanded the stage for 20 full songs, including two well deserved encores.

Although I’m a bit bummed Red Sun Rising is no longer on the tour, the other three bands did more than enough to make up for it. The tour continues through the end of February, you can see the remaining dates and keep up with the band here.

Skillet spreads love and hard rock at The Electric Factory

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This past Friday, Christian rock band Skillet filled The Electric Factory with a diverse crowd made up of intricately tattooed adults, head banging couples and and families spanning multiple generations — yes, a family friendly general-admission rock show. The band is just beginning the second leg of their “Unleashed” tour, promoting their latest album and celebrating over 20 years as a band. Lead singer John Cooper tried to give the audience a break from politics and sang lyrics with messages that everyone can relate to and interpret in their own way. “I’m not saying that what’s wrong with the world is not enough parents let their kids listen to Skillet…. But it might help” he jokingly noted.

Hard-rock band Devour the Day started the show off with the heaviest set of the night. Their energy was contagious, filling the venue with good vibes and music so loud that you can feel it. Lead singer Blake Allison mentioned how excited he was to have been added to the second leg of the tour, a decision I wholeheartedly agree with as they fit right in while still adding a unique and welcome heavier sound. Although short, their set started the show off right and set the tone for two more great bands.

Sick Puppies only has three members but their lively 9-song set was filled with layers of sound that felt huge. They played a great mix of old and new, incorporating hits like “Maybe” and also playing songs from their latest album, Fury. Vocalist Bryan Scott joined the band almost exactly a year ago but seemed right at home with a vocal style closely matching the original singer’s. Bassist Emma Anzai is the only remaining original member and, in the words of Scott, “the most badass chick in rock n roll.” Their time to really shine came during their last song, a wonderfully vengeful song very appropriately titled “You’re Going Down.”

Skillet started their set off with fan favorite “Feel Invincible,” a song that’s hard not to sing along to and truly makes you feel like you can take on the world. Vocalist John Cooper has the stage presence and talent of a star but the humility and heart of a friend. Despite playing heavier music, this band radiates love and it’s no surprise they have such a large and incredibly dedicated fanbase. Cooper recalled meeting a number of people in the crowd who had seen them well over a dozen times and expressed how much he loves seeing familiar faces. He also noted how unique it is to have a crowd with people of all ages, pointing out a nine-year-old girl and her father in one of the first few rows.

The extended intros and outros they added to almost every song gave their set a great flow and showed how much thought was put into every aspect of this tour. Everything from the lighting and stage setup to the setlist and performance was virtually flawless. They brought out cellist Tate Olsen during Awake and Alive, allowing songs from their album “Comatose” to sound exactly as they do recorded and highlighting the incorporation of strings, one of my favorite aspects of their sound. The intro to “Rebirthing” played live with swelling cello and a crowd full of roaring fans is goosebumps inducing in the best way possible.

This tour is very well put together and I’m glad they brought it back for a second leg, adding Devour the Day to the lineup and bringing it to dozens of cities they missed the first time around.

Rock favorites The Fray charm a packed crowd at The Fillmore

Denver rock outfit The Fray graced The Fillmore on Wednesday, November 16, bringing Boston’s American Authors along with them. While fans are anxiously awaiting a new album from The Fray, the recent singles “Corners” and “Changing Tides” were present on both their recent Best Of album and their setlist.

This tour cut down on the typical number of openers, allowing American Authors to play a slightly longer set. Lead singer Zac Barnett raved about how much he loves “the food, the scenery & the people…. the people!” that greet them when they come through Philly. He shared that, come January, the band will have been together for ten years and he’s been “trying to get rid of them for the last nine.” This sort of light-hearted energy was present throughout the entirety of their 45-minute set.

They opened with the wonderfully upbeat “Go Big or Go Home,” seasoned with rich harmonies and percussion. The inclusion of slightly less typical instruments like banjo and large drums played by Barnett and bassist Dave Rublin added a lot of depth to their set. Barnett’s powerful and emotive vocals really shined through live, leaving behind the slight vocal processing typically present in their recordings. American Authors ended their set by playing their wildly popular song “Best Day of My Life” to a room full of people singing it back. This band is seriously underrated and has more than enough talent and passion to be one of the biggest in their genre.

The Fray came out to a stage lit by soft blue lights that matched the feel of the song, “Singing Low,” perfectly. Lead singer Isaac Slade’s dapper jacket paired with the vintage piano and ethereal lighting set a beautiful tone for their set. They then picked up the pace, going right into “You Found Me.” The passion and emotions that radiate from Slade when he’s behind the keys incomparable. He has a way of immersing the entire audience in the stories of his lyrics, allowing them to find personal connections and make the songs their own. Guitarist Joe King took over vocals for a few songs, including the absolutely beautiful “Rainy Zurich.”

Their setlist was a great balance of songs from all of their albums, although I was selfishly longing for a few more songs from their self-titled. The crowd was also treated to a number of brand new songs, making it a set new and old fans alike would enjoy. “Corners” seems to stick with the vibe of their last album, Helios. They have been embracing a slightly more pop/electronic influenced style that still bears all the trademarks that make them The Fray. They finished with a 3-song encore compromised of “Syndicate,” the brand new “Changing Tides” and fan favorite “Over My Head.”
Check out photos from the show in the gallery below, and head to the band’s website for upcoming tour dates and links to get Through The Years: The Best of The Fray.

Kansas @ Merriam Theater 10/01

Just a few weeks ago, legendary rock band Kansas released their first new album in 16 years: The Prelude Implicit. To celebrate not only this album but also their 40th anniversary, the band will spend the next few months touring the country on the Leftoverture Tour. 

The uniqueness of this tour is apparent from the very beginning of their set. They start with an acoustic portion that lasts 5 songs, really allowing lead singer Ronnie Platt's vocals to shine. Backed by harmonies and soft guitar, this portion of the set was beautifully uncharacteristic of the typical concert format. Their last acoustic song was "Refugee," a powerful track off of their new album that attempts to draw awareness to the thousands of young people affected every year by sexual trafficking. The members left the stage one by one, gearing up to start the first half of set with the full band. 


They described this set as "the most ambitious setlist" they've ever played, dividing the set into two parts and playing about a full 2 1/2 hours of music. Their incredible musicianship was clear throughout the entire show and aspects like the live violin really made this show like none other. I could be mistaken but I didn't hear really any tracks being played and it seemed as though almost 100% of the music and instrumentation were actually being played live. The audience was full of people singing excitedly with the occasional concert goer jumping up in a burst of passion. I'm 19 years old so Kansas is before my time and I still enjoyed this show so much I went home and told all of my friends about it. They still have lots of tour dates left so if they're coming near you I HIGHLY recommend picking up tickets

Remaining tour dates: 

10/8 - Nashville, TN - Ryman Auditorium

10/15 - Dallas, TX - Majestic Theater

10/21 - St. Louis, MO - Peabody Opera House

10/22 - Kansas City, MO - Kauffman Center for Performing Arts 

10/27 - Indianapolis, IN - Murat Theatre at Old National Centre 

10/28 - Detroit, MI - MotorCity Casino 

10/30 - Cincinnati, OH - Taft Theatre 

11/1 - Akron, OH - Goodyear Theater 

11/3 - Milwaukee, WI - Pabst Theater 

11/4 - Chicago, IL - Copernicus Center 

11/6 - Kalamazoo, MI - State Theater

11/11 - Clearwater, FL - Ruth Eckerd Hall

11/12 - Ft. Lauderdale, FL - Au-Rene Theater at Broward Center for the Performing Arts 

11/18 - New Bedford, MA - Zeigerion Theater 

11/19 - Huntington, NY - The Paramount

11/25 - Baltimore, MD - The Lyric

11/26 - Boston, MA - Berklee Performance Center

12/1 - Daytona Beach, FL - Peabody Auditorium