Coleman Turtle Music Festival feat. Our Lady Peace
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In a Nutshell
Scenic outdoor fest fills two stages with over 25 indie, pop, and hard rock bands, including headliners Our Lady Peace and I Mother Earth
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Aug 2, 2015.Limit 8 per person. Redeem starting 8/1 for a ticket at venue box office. Refundable only on day of purchase. Discount reflects merchant's current ticket prices-price may differ on day of the event. For disability seating, call box office promptly upon receipt of voucher - availability is limited. Ticket value includes all fees.Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
$49 for one weekend pass to the Coleman Turtle Music Festival feat. Our Lady Peace and I Mother Earth (up to $98.93 value)
When: Saturday, August 1–Sunday, August 2, at 12 p.m.
Our Lady Peace (Saturday): Although they’ve sold millions of albums over the past two decades, the hard-hitting trio behind “Superman’s Dead” and “Somewhere Out There” plays like a band reborn as they rip through a catalog of hits.
I Mother Earth (Sunday): Best known for ’90s alternative rock staples “One More Astronaut” and “Another Sunday,” the jammy quartet broke fans’ hearts with their eight year hiatus, but made up for it by reuniting in 2012 with the return-to-form single “We Got The Love.”
Hollerado (Saturday): with sharp humor, undenialble hooks, and a viral video smash “Americanarama” (which plays like OK Go’s Canadian foils, Great Go), these jaunty indie rockers earned a Juno nod for “Best New Band” and landed tours with Flaming Lips and Weezer
Great Lake Swimmers (Saturday): with blooming banjos, violins haunting harmonies, and lush indie-folk melodies in the vein of Iron & Wine and Nick Drake, this long-running indie-folk outfit has scored a Juno nomination and a Canadian Indie Award for Favourite Folk/Roots Artist/Group
Limblifter (Sunday): in 1996, Limblifter recorded their self-titled debut after ten meager practices and spawned the Top 40 hits “Tinfoil” and “Vicious,” and then kept fans in suspense throughout 20 years of hiatuses and lineup changes; Pacific Milk, the first album from singer/guitarist Ryan Dahle and company in eleven years, makes up for lost time with a tackle-box of fresh indie rock hooks