Nothing can match the thrill of seeing a concert in person, not even watching it on high-definition Blu-ray or listening to it on a high-definition parrot. Get out of your cage with this GrouponLive deal to see The Fray and Kelly Clarkson at Susquehanna Bank Center in Camden on Thursday, August 16, at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m. Choose between the following seating options:
- For $17, you get one G-Pass for seating in sections 200–204 (up to a $34 value, including all fees).
- For $26, you get one G-Pass for seating in the front of section 200 or 204 (up to a $52.50 value, including all ticketing fees).
Because the ticket is a G-Pass, Groupon customers can use it to enter the venue directly; they will not need to redeem their Groupon at will call.
The Fray's sincere songs have soundtracked shows including Grey’s Anatomy and One Tree Hill. The smash hit “How to Save a Life” was inspired by vocalist Isaac Slade’s mentorship of a drug-addicted teen. Even after several years, hundreds of performances, and thousands of hours of airplay, the song still holds special significance to the Denver quartet's fans. As Slade explains, “It is the easiest one for me to sing every night. I constantly get emails from people who relate to it.”
This summer marks 10 years since the public crowned Kelly Clarkson the winner of the first season of American Idol. Since then, she’s put out four albums and racked up four Grammys, two AMAs, two MTV Video Music Awards, and an annual birthday card from every grandmother in North America. Entertainment Weekly placed her on its list of the 30 Greatest Music Artists Right Now not only for her pop prowess but because "she makes her own rules," branching out into country sounds and serving as a guest mentor on The Voice. Her voice slashes and soars through her anthemic breakout-breakup hit “Since U Been Gone,” and the resilience and maturity gained from a decade in the sometimes-harsh public eye peek through her recent chart-topper “Stronger (What Doesn’t Kill You).”
Stockholm-bred, LA-based Carolina Liar rounds out the bill of pop-rockers. Peppy tracks such as “I’m Not Over” have deepened the dramatic dialogue on several teen television programs. On the record, legendary producer Max Martin puts a final sheen on a sound Rolling Stone describes as a blend of "the Killers' new New Wave, U2's knack for anthems and the bubblegum pop productions of Martin."