- $26 for one G-Pass for balcony seating (up to $52.20 value)
- Click here to see 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.
Jennifer Nettles with “2016 Next Women of Country Tour”
- Jennifer Nettles’s other identity: one half of award-studded country powerhouse Sugarland, with which she recorded the Grammy-winning “Stay”
- Why she took a break from the group: to have a baby and record her first solo album
- Who she enlisted to help her record: Rick Rubin, the legendary producer known for his stripped-down production style
- What they came up with: 2014’s That Girl, which shot to No. 1 on the US Country charts
- Her latest: the single “Unlove You,” which was co-written by Brandy Clark
- What else she’s been up to: playing Avie Lee Parton in NBC’s film Coat of Many Colors, based on the Dolly Parton song of the same name
- What fans can expect in the future: her sophomore solo project, Playing With Fire
Brandy Clark: This molasses-voiced singer made her first big splash as a songwriter, penning hits for the likes of Miranda Lambert, LeAnn Rimes, and the Band Perry. But her 2013 debut proved she could croon just as eloquently as any of her clients. AllMusic.com called that album, 12 Stories, “sly and strong, mining heartbreak and sneaking in punch lines at unexpected times.”
Lindsay Ell: Canadian singer and multi-instrumentalist who toured with blues artist Buddy Guy
Tara Thompson: the Tennessee native who combines a rich voice—she’s related to Loretta Lynn, so it runs in the family—with quirky but unflinchingly honest lyrics
Wine-colored velvet hangs over the Palace Theatre’s vast proscenium stage, completing a picture of elegance sketched out by the ornate cream walls and balconies. Opened in 1931 as an RKO movie house, the theater has survived the century with much of its original furnishings intact, including the huge brass chandelier and the original murals by Andrew Karoly and Jules Zartol.