- One G-Pass to a tribute concert
- Where: House of Blues Dallas
- General admission standing
- Door time: one hour prior to showtime
- Ticket values include all fees.
- $8 to see Green Mild Bell Peppers on Saturday, March 8, at 8 p.m. (up to a $16.33 value)
- $7 for to see Bricks in the Wall on Saturday, March 29, at 9 p.m. (up to a $13.25 value)
How G-Pass Works:</b> 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 MERCHANT’s current ticket prices - price may differ on day of event.
Green Mild Bell Peppers
- One thing the Green Mild Bell Peppers take seriously: their musicianship
- Another thing they take seriously: Can we get back to you?
- One reason, in their own words, they love the gig (besides the songs): “With hundreds of songs spanning over three decades to choose from, [the Red Hot Chili Peppers are] a tribute band and promoter’s dream come true.”
- In the role of Anthony Kiedis: Barak Seguin, a shirtless singer who nails the RCHP leader’s abdominal vocals and flowing locks
- In the role of Flea: the pink-mohawked Keith “Fly” Medlock
- And in the role of John Frusciante: Eric “Were” Wolf
- Their supporting act: Black Crowes tribute Cursed Diamond<p>
Bricks in the Wall
- The band: nine pro musicians who’ve mastered the Pink Floyd sound
- The other people in the bus: four video, sound, and laser engineers, two of whom have worked with Roger Waters and Pink Floyd itself
- The show: a faithful recreation of the Pink Floyd experience, replete with a kaleidoscope of lasers and lights and a gigantic circular video screen displaying trippy bits of black-and-white footage
- Songs you can expect to sing along to, or simply slip into a trance to: “Hey You,” “Time,” “Money,” and their namesake anthem, a fun musical retelling of “The Three Little Pigs”<p>
House of Blues Dallas
To keep the spirit of its musical roots ever near, House of Blues Dallas keeps a metal box of mud from the Delta Mississippi beneath its stage. Summoning the spirit and raw grit contained therein, local and national performers enliven the venue’s wood-laden auditorium, lined with art such as Alan Sainte James Boudrot’s A Dream Come True. The historic White Swan building, a remnant of the 1920s coffee-processing plant, hosts this mix of traditional and contemporary, adding its open architecture and thoroughly caffeinated phantoms.