Mittwoch, 9. September 2015

concerts in nyc

concerts in nyc
countless venerated concert halls that host both superstars and rising stars every night of the week. Below, find a sampling of upcoming shows. September October November December September 10–11 The Orb at Music Hall of Williamsburg and Bowery Ballroom The musicians credited with creating ambient house music perform live in Brooklyn and Manhattan. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 12 Scorpions and Queensrÿche at Barclays Center Raucous German heavy metal band Scorpions, known for 1980s hits including "No One Like You" and "Rock You Like a Hurricane," celebrate their 50th birthday. Also invited to the party: cerebral metal stalwarts Queensrÿche. For more information, visit ticketmaster.com. September 12 '90s Fest at 50 Kent Coolio, Salt-N-Pepa and Smash Mouth take Gen-Xers back to the good ole days and help Millenials pine for a pop past they never experienced in Williamsburg. For tickets, visit 90sfest.com. September 12 Death Cab for Cutie at Madison Square Garden The sensitive indie-pop-rock lads behind "The Sound of Settling"—new guitarist in tow—play a big arena show. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 12 Gipsy Kings at The Beacon Theatre Bring your dancing shoes—Latin pop veterans the Gipsy Kings (who sing in Spanish but hail from France), responsible for memorable tunes like "Bamboléo,"are coming to town. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 13 Sick of It All at the Coney Island Surf Pavilion Queens hardcore band Sick of It All rocks Brooklyn's historic amusement district to celebrate apocalyptic street-gang movie The Warriors. Fellow Queens punk outfit Gotham City Mash also performs. A meet and greet with cast members precedes the music; a viewing of the beloved flick follows it. For tickets, visit brownpapertickets.com. September 14 Duran Duran at Terminal 5 Messrs. Le Bon, Rhodes, Taylor and Taylor (that's minus one Taylor, for those counting) have a thriving law firm; a new album, Paper Gods; and a backlist of hits that made them Tiger Beat regulars back in the 1980s. OK, maybe not the law firm, but we’d still put our trust in them. This show is already sold out; visit stubhub.com for tickets on the secondary market. September 15 and October 15 Ethan Lipton & His Orchestra at Joe's Pub This wry lounge singer and his jazzy backup band have held court in Joe’s Pub once a month for much of the year. They've got a new Kickstarter-funded album (Raw Milk) and smart, catchy tunes by the fistful. For tickets, visit publictheater.org. September 16–19 Will Swenson at 54 Below Will Swenson has starred in Hair, Les Miserables and Priscilla Queen of the Desert on Broadway. For four nights, he brings his singing talents to a more intimate setting. For tickets, visit 54below.com. September 18 Robert Plant and the Sensational Space Shifters at Hammerstein Ballroom You might get a few Zep favorites from Plant and his backing band—likely filtered through the folk and world music lens he’s examining now. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 19 Alabama Shakes & Drive-By Truckers at Forest Hills Stadium Alabama Shakes brings its soulful jazz-rock sound to Queens. Alt-country band Drive-By Truckers opens. For tickets, visit ticketfly.com. September 19 Joyce Manor and Cheap Girls at Webster Hall Pop-punk, at least the emo-tinged variety, certainly isn't dead: one listen to Joyce Manor will confirm as much. Openers Cheap Girls, meanwhile, sound like flannel plugged into an amp. We mean that as the highest compliment. For tickets, visit ticketweb.com. September 19, 29–30 Josh Groban at Kings Theatre and The Beacon Theatre Groban takes the stage for one night in Brooklyn followed shortly thereafter by a two-night gig at The Beacon Theatre. Expect to hear old favorites like “You Raise Me Up” plus selections from his new album, Stages, which is made up of songs from musical theater productions. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 22 Of Monsters and Men at Beacon Theatre The Icelandic pop-folk phenomenon is promoting its second album, Beneath the Skin, but we get the feeling you'll still hear breakout hit “Little Talks.” The concert is sold out but you can try stubhub.com. September 23–25 Built to Spill at Bowery Ballroom The members of venerable indie rock outfit Built to Spill have achieved much in their careers: a reputation for thrilling live shows, a slew of critically acclaimed albums and an influence over a generation of other bands. Perhaps most importantly to us, though, frontman Doug Martsch was the subject of a fun-filled nycgo.com interview way back in 2009. Their most recent album is Untethered Moon. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 25 Cheap Trick at St. George Theatre Forget "Surrender," “I Want You to Want Me” and "Dream Police." A generation may know the Colbert Report theme song best out of Cheap Trick's work. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 25 Jackson Browne at Kings Theatre Always capable of quiet introspections, socially conscious calls to arms and easygoing rockers, Browne released his latest, Standing in the Breach, last year—proving yet again that he misspoke those years ago about running on empty. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 25–26 Micky Dolenz at 54 Below Monkees lead singer Micky Dolenz has also performed in musical theater productions like Aida, Hairspray and Pippin. This show's title, “A Little Bit Broadway, A Little Bit Rock ‘N’ Roll,” is more or less self-explanatory. For tickets, visit 54below.com. September 25–26 Bob Mould at City Winery The former Hüsker Dü and Sugar frontman mines work from those bands' heydays, as well as his solo career. For tickets, visit citywinery.com. September 25, October 21, November 19, December 17 and more Billy Joel at Madison Square Garden Perhaps emboldened by near-instant sellouts of the area gigs he'd already announced, living legend and New York icon Billy Joel will play what used to be called a residency at Madison Square Garden (they're saying they've turned the man into a "franchise"), performing a show a month as long as people keep showing up. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 28 Ben Howard at Radio City Music Hall British singer-songwriter Ben Howard made a name for himself by playing acoustic guitar (and using its body for percussion), but the material on his latest album, I Forget Where We Were, makes full use of the electric guitar. Still, fans will recognize the emotional folk at the core of his songwriting. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. September 29 Hozier at Radio City Music Hall This soulful Irish indie rocker saw his debut album rocket up the charts last year thanks to the single “Take Me to Church.” Tickets are sold out, but you can try stubhub.com. October 6–11 Lee Ritenour at Blue Note This accomplished jazz guitarist has lent his talents to artists like Carly Simon, Steely Dan and the Bee Gees, in addition to producing plenty of solo output. For tickets, visit bluenote.net. October 6–17 Steely Dan at The Beacon Theatre Jazz-rockers Steely Dan (Walter Becker and Donald Fagen) have sold 40 million records thanks to hits like "Peg," "Deacon Blues" and "Rikki Don't Lose That Number," and one might say they're reeling in the years with this eight-night residency at The Beacon Theatre. The band promises a different complete album and/or greatest hits selection each night. For more info—including updates on ticket availability and specifics on each set—visit beacontheatre.com. October 8 Ricky Martin at Madison Square Garden Prepare yourself for a night of Latin-pop music and bon-bon shaking from the man who brought you “Livin’ La Vida Loca.” For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. October 7–9 Luna at Bowery Ballroom and Music Hall of Williamsburg Apparently, absence does make the heart grow fonder. After a 10-year hiatus, these low-key rockers have sold out three nights of shows. For tickets, check stubhub.com. October 10 Yo La Tengo and Nick Lowe at Kings Theatre Long-running Jersey indie heroes Yo La Tengo visit Brooklyn for an acoustic show, bringing along a member from their early years (Dave Schramm) and an old hand from the pubs of England (Nick Lowe). For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. October 10 Nate Ruess at Prospect Park Bandshell The post-race Brooklyn Rock 'n' Roll Half Marathon concert is free, even for those of us not up to a 13.1-mile run. In his solo sets, Ruess has supplemented songs from Grand Romantic with Fun hits and, to our happy surprise, even a selection or two from his days in The Format. For more info, visit runrocknroll.com. October 14–15 The Front Bottoms at Irving Plaza New Jersey's Front Bottoms seem to draw a bigger crowd every time they come to town. The recent Fueled by Ramen signees now headline back-to-back nights at Irving Plaza, bringing old folk-pop-punk favorites and some cuts from their brand-new third album—which, in keeping with their rising fame, is more restrained and features more studio gloss than the old stuff. For tickets, visit livenation.com. October 17 Blue Öyster Cult at St. George Theatre BÖC has been setting cities on flame with rock ’n’ roll for 45 years; forewarned is forearmed. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. October 20–21 Joe Jackson at The Town Hall The genre-jumping Jackson—still best known for his very first single, "Is She Really Going Out With Him"—keeps a relatively low profile these days, living in Berlin and putting out a new studio recording every three or four years. Fast Forward is his latest. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. October 22 Opeth at The Beacon Theatre Sweden’s most popular metal export this side of Saab and Volvo, Opeth runs twice as fast and a thousand times louder. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. October 27 The Who at Barclays Center, Forest Hills Stadium and Madison Square Garden Remember The Who's farewell tour in 1982? The reunion in 1989? 1996? The last shows with John Entwistle before his death in 2002, and the ones right after? Well, this current run, a continuation of their 50-year-anniversary circuit begun in 2013, is absolutely, positively it. We're torn between saying "long live rock" and "won’t get fooled again." For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com and ticketfly.com. October 27 The Darkness at Irving Plaza Believe in a thing called love? If you're planning to see these melodic hard-rockers, you probably do. For tickets, visit livenation.com. November 11 Shakey Graves and Those Darlins at Terminal 5 Settle in for some roots rock, courtesy of a Texas multi-instrumentalist and a raucous trio from Nashville. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. November 24 Premiata Forneria Marconi (PFM) at Highline Ballroom PFM was the first Italian rock band to achieve success abroad, touring and charting in the United Kingdom and United States. At their peak, from 1973 to 1977, PFM released five albums of their Italian-accented progressive rock with English lyrics—some by King Crimson lyricist Pete Sinfield. For tickets, visit ticketweb.com. December 9 Andrea Bocelli at Madison Square Garden Andrea Bocelli is one of the most famous singers on the planet (if you're not a fan, chances are your mother is). Bring tissues; his high notes might make you shed a tear. For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com. December 12–16 Sleater-Kinney at various locations After roughly eight years of solo projects, supergroups and TV roles, the various members of Sleater-Kinney reunited for a new album, No Cities to Love, and a few more laps on the touring circuit. They’ll play five shows in five NYC locations; we’re grateful for each and every one. Some nights have sold out; check sleater-kinney.com and stubhub.com for availability. December 31 Jimmy Buffett at Barclays Center Let's face it: spending New Year’s in NYC is a far cry from living on sponge cake and searching for lost salt shakers in Margaritaville (though you may find a cheeseburger in paradise /slideshows/must-try-burgers). The next best thing might be enjoying a Parrothead sing-along about it all. For ticket info, when it becomes available, visit barclayscenter.com. Mondays Reverend Vince Anderson and the Love Choir at Union Pool The band, which defines its style as “dirty gospel,” busts out trumpets, guitars and a keyboard every week for lively performances in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. An actual ordained reverend, Anderson studied to be a Methodist minister in the ’90s—but dropped out to pursue music full time. For more info, visit union-pool.com.

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