- $75 for one G-Pass for sections 110–116, plus an after-party pass and official program (up to $108.75 value)
- Click here to view the seating chart
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.
All-Stars of Hip Hop
- KRS-One: The award-winning artist sometimes known as Teacha and “The Blastmaster” was one of the first rappers to incorporate Jamaican melodies into rap with his group Boogie Down Productions. He’s also the founder of the Stop the Violence Movement.
- Dru Hill: Since 1992, this group has burned up airways and headphones with sultry hits like “Never Make a Promise,” “In My Bed,” and “How Deep Is Your Love.” Today, founder Nokio, lead singer Sisqó, and original member Jazz reunite on the stage, along with recent addition Tao to round out the ensemble’s lush harmonies and carpool-lane privileges.
- Kool Moe Dee: One of the first rappers to receive a Grammy, this New York MC helped New Jack Swing gain prominence, and saw his second album, How Ya Like Me Now, go platinum.
- Big Daddy Kane: The Grammy-winning rapper and former member of the Juice Crew’s mix of rapid-fire rhymes and swagger inspired generations of MCs, including former hype man Jay-Z.
- Whodini: The trio of Jalil Hutchins, John “Ecstasy” Fletcher, and Drew “Grandmaster Dee” Carter filled the early ’80s with memorable jams such as “Magic Wand” and “The Freaks Come Out at Night,” which they were known to perform while escaping from straitjackets underwater.
- Chubb Rock: A National Merit Scholar and pre-med student turned hip-hop artist, Chubb Rock has forged a career that’s unpredictable, to say the least. In the ’90s, he rose to instant fame with the hits “Treat ‘em Right,” “Just The Two of Us,” and “The Chubbster.”
- Kwamé: With his 1989 debut, Kwamé the Boy Genius: Featuring a New Beginning, the rapper more than lived up to the album’s title by mixing old-school sounds with the peace-loving Daisy Age style. He’s kept plenty busy since then by building a thriving career scoring for film and television. You may have heard his percussive sonics in Drumline and Stomp the Yard.
- Also Appearing: Special Ed | Dana Dane | Monie Love
Under a 137-foot-high, barrel-vault ceiling, Boardwalk Hall's floor has played host to historic Garden State moments for more than eight decades. The longest clear-span space in the world when it opened in 1929, the venue has seen the nation's first indoor football game, the first indoor helicopter flight, and performances by such luminaries as the Beatles, Frank Sinatra, and Louis Armstrong. A $90 million renovation completed in 2001 ushered the space into the new millennium, updating the lighting, improving the acoustics, and roping off a section of seats for time-traveling audience members.