- One ticket to see Peter Wolf – Lead Singer of the J. Geils Band
- When: Saturday, November 2, at 8 p.m.
- Where: Tarrytown Music Hall
- Door time: 7 p.m.
- Ticket values include all fees.
- $18 for balcony seating (up to a $36 value)
- $21 for orchestra seating (up to a $42 value)
- Click here to view the seating chart.
Peter Wolf – Lead Singer of the J. Geils Band
- Aliases: Woofa Goofa Mama Toofa, the Wolfa Goofa with the Green Teeth, the lead singer of the J. Geils Band whose name wasn't J. Geils
- Who was J. Geils?: the band's guitar player, back in the days when bands were named after the guitar player
- Cool things Peter did before joining J. Geils: he was a popular blues DJ, had a band called the Hallucinations that played with The Velvet Underground, Muddy Waters, Van Morrison, and Sun Ra
- What happened when Peter Wolf joined The J. Geils Band: people started listening to The J. Geils Band
- J. Geils hits made immortal by Peter's blue-eyed soul croon: "Centerfold," "Freeze Frame," "Love Stinks"
- Peter Wolf solo songs that are impossible not to dance to: "Lights Out," "Come as You Are"
- Odd trivia: according to legend, Peter's 1984 album Lights Out was originally titled Dancing in the Dark but was changed at the last minute when Bruce Springsteen released his song of the same name
- Cool stuff Peter has done recently: released the album Midnight Souvenirs, which featured duets with Neko Case and Merle Haggard
Tarrytown Music Hall
It's in the tiny sixth percentile of theaters built in the US before the year 1900, and there's a good chance its elegance will outshine those erected in the year 2100. The noble brick facade. The sash windows bordered by painted wood. The cast-iron parapet at the center of the roof. But it's not just the architecture that made Tarrytown Music Hall's 1980 inclusion in the National Register of Historic Places seem long overdue. It also possesses a rich history. Famous figures such as the Rockefellers and Vanderbilts patronized the theater in its early days, when the Tarrytown was one of the first venues to usher in the dawn of cinema. During the venue's "Millionaire's Colony" era, the stage even played home to Teddy Roosevelt and Woodrow Wilson, who regaled the crowd with speeches and their famous plate-spinning act.