Daryl Hall & John Oates on Friday, September 23 at 7 p.m.
MGM Grand Garden Arena
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In a Nutshell
Philadelphia’s own Rock & Roll Hall of Fame inductees and the number one selling duo in music history take the stage
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Sep 24, 2016.Limit 4/person. Redeem starting 3/14 for a ticket at venue box office. Refundable only on day of purchase. Must purchase together to sit together. Discount reflects Live Nation's current ticket prices, which may change. ADA seating cannot be guaranteed; contact box office prior to purchase for availability. Ticket value includes all fees. Not valid in combination with promo codes. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services. Offer is not eligible for Groupon promo codes or other discounts.
$30 for one early-discount ticket for seating in sections 1-7 or 100-level (up to $58.75 value) [Limited tickets available at this special price]
$40 for one ticket for seating in sections 1-7 or 100-level (up to $58.75 value) [Limited tickets available at this special price]
$45 for one ticket for seating in sections 1-7 or 100-level (up to $58.75 value)
Daryl Hall & John Oates with Sharon Jones & The Dap-Kings and Trombone Shorty
Who they are: the number one selling duo in music history as recognized by the R.I.A.A.
Their breakthrough: 1973’s album Abandoned Luncheonette, with its top 10 hit “She’s Gone”
The duo had six number one singles from the mid-‘70s to the mid-‘80s, which include: “Rich Girl,” “Kiss on My List,” “Private Eyes,” “I Can’t Go For That (No Can Do),” “Maneater,” and “Out of Touch”
How much the ‘70s & ’80s loved Daryl Hall & John Oates: Six consecutive albums went platinum
When they were inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame: 2003
Their latest honor: they were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in April 2014
Sharon Jones & The Dap-Kings: boldly brassy funk and soul band, heard on countless film soundtracks, late night shows, and commercials, whose frontwoman went from being a Rikers corrections officer to a Grammy-nominated note-belter after backing soul icon Lee Fields
Trombone Shorty & Orleans Avenue: With his self-defined “supafunkrock” band, the trumpet hero seen on HBO’s Treme defies expectations of New Orleans jazz with a live set that sizzles with the swagger of a hip-hop show.