Seeing a tribute band can be like going back in time, but without the obligation to capture history's greatest criminals. Make memories, not enemies with this GrouponLive deal.
- One G-Pass to a tribute concert
- Where: Saint Andrew's Hall
- Section: general admission standing
- Ticket values include all fees.
- $7 for G-Pass to see KISS ARMY – The #1 KISS Tribute Phenomenon on Friday, April 4, at 9:30 p.m. (up to $13 value)
- $7 for G-Pass to see Nightrain – The Guns N' Roses Tribute Experience on Friday, August 29, at 8 p.m. (up to $27 value)
How G-Pass Works: Your G-Pass will be ready to print 48 hours after the deal ends. Print the G-Pass and use it to enter the venue directly; you won't need to redeem at will call. Due to security restrictions, G-Passes cannot be redeemed through the Groupon mobile app. Discount reflects the merchant's current ticket prices - price may differ on day of event.
KISS ARMY – The #1 KISS Tribute Phenomenon
- If you've never seen KISS, especially in their '70s heyday, see: KISS Army
- Why: the band is dedicated to recreating every glammy, hammy, and totally awesome aspect of a classic KISS concert, and because the '70s are technically over
- In the role of The Demon: Marc Shadows, who channels Gene Simmons' menacing stage swagger and menacing stage tongue
- In the role of The Starchild: Bryan Angel, who nails Paul Stanley's falsetto voice and lascivious hip-shaking
- As The Spaceman: Rob Evans, who aces all of Ace Frehley's scorching guitar licks
- As The Catman: Steve Clark, who can pound the skins like Peter Criss, and will probably make somebody cry if the band plays "Beth"
- Most meta moment of the show: when the band plays "Detroit Rock City" while they're in Detroit Rock City
Nightrain – The Guns N' Roses Tribute Experience
- The band: it's just like the original five members of Guns N' Roses were cloned and started another Guns N' Roses
- What they've got: Spot-on doppelgangers of leads Axl Rose and Slash and backups Izzy, Duff, and Steven
- Who they've shared the stage with: Alice In Chains, Soundgarden, and Buckcherry
Saint Andrew's Hall
When Saint Andrew's Hall first opened its doors in 1907, the most rock 'n' roll thing about it was the bunch of gentlemen in kilts. But what was once the meeting spot for the Saint Andrew's Scottish Society of Detroit has now become one of the city's hottest venues, having hosted everyone from Nirvana to Bob Dylan and Iggy Pop. Many of these bigger acts perform in the Main Ballroom, which sports a VIP balcony, hardwood dance floor, and a bar more than 129 pint glasses long (35 feet, in layman's terms). A second, more intimate performance space called The Shelter resides down below, making guests feel at home with deep red curtains and cabaret-style seating. The third and final area is the Burns Room, an upper-level lounge where patrons recline on cushy furniture while savoring views of the RenCen and the quarter notes floating up from downstairs.