Concerts give music lovers the chance to gather together to hear their favorite artist and share one giant, meaty party sub. Share a moment with this Groupon.
- One ticket to see Steve Earle or The Machine
- Where: Sands Bethlehem Event Center
- Door time: One hour before showtime
- Ticket values include all fees.
- $20 for one ticket to see Steve Earle in rows 5–16 of right-center or left-center floor seating on Friday, April 26, at 8 p.m. (up to a $48.50 value)
- $15 for one general-admission ticket to see The Machine on Saturday, April 27, at 8 p.m. (up to a $34.50 value)
- Click here to view the seating chart.
With his gray-streaked beard, shoulder-length chestnut hair, and studious glasses, Steve Earle has the look of a world-weary traveler, and he’d have reason to be weary; since his blue-collar Nashville days and the breakout success of Guitar Town in 1986, Earle has garnered three Grammys, but suffered through addiction and even jail time. But if he’s tired, he certainly isn’t showing it. In addition to a healthy touring and recording career, Earle has branched out with numerous written works, including a novel and an off-Broadway play, as well as a strong streak of political activism and numerous appearances in such shows as The Wire and Treme. This doggedness has culminated in the recent release of his 15th album, The Low Highway, whose treatment of mortality and strife features such high-minded folk tracks as “Invisible,” a thoughtfully paced examination of the forgotten needy.
Steve Earle – “Invisible”
The Machine re-creates the sights and sounds of Pink Floyd concerts from the ’70s and '80s, drawing praise from Spin for its likeness to the real deal. For the past 20 years, the band has extracted hits and obscure gems from Pink Floyd's 16-album catalog, polishing each until it gleams like diamond-studded braces. Known for improvisational jams and performances of entire Floyd albums, the quartet has become a staple at festivals around the world, including Bonnaroo in the US and Rock of Ages in Germany. Fans will experience the dazzling onstage performance from mezzanine-level seats as the act unveils dramatic videos and light displays. "Time," "Money," and other tunes from Pink Floyd's psychedelic 1973 classic, The Dark Side of the Moon, are likely to rule the show, as The Machine just released its own rendition of the album during a trip to Mars.