- $39.98 for one ticket for general-admission standing (up to $52.50 value)
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.
- Salt-N-Pepa: Decades after “Push It” made them the first all-female rap group to go platinum, Cheryl James (“Salt”), Sandra Denton (“Pepa”), and Deidra “DJ Spinderella” Roper still know how to dominate a crowd. Today they keep making audiences wanna “Shoop,” but they’re also ready to tackle their next project: a show on the Cooking Channel, appropriately titled Cookin’ with Salt N Pepa.
- Kid ‘N Play: Christopher “Kid” Reid (who threatens ceiling fans everywhere with his trademark hi-top fade hairdo) and Christopher “Play” Martin hit #1 with old-school hip hop classics such as “Funhouse” and “Ain’t Gonna Hurt Nobody,” invented the Funky Charleston dance (also known as the Kid ‘N Play Kickstep), and became household names after House Party.
- Tone Lōc: With his slow flow and raspy voice, Tone tore up the charts with the mega-hits “Wild Thing”and “Funky Cold Medina,” landing an American Music Award and multiple Grammy nominations.
- Young MC: After writing hits for artists such as Tone Loc, Young MC broke out on his own with a Grammy-winning pop track—”Bust a Move”—and a platinum album, Stone Cold Rhymin’.
- Rob Base: One half of the duo that created 1988’s massive hit “It Takes Two,” Base helped to push rap into the mainstream.
- Color Me Badd: Millions felt a tick-tock to the heart when this R&B quartet (now a trio, but still as Badd as they wanna be) dropped their 1991 mega-hit, “I Wanna Sex You Up.”
- Kool Moe Dee: One of the first rappers to receive a Grammy, this New York MC helped New Jack Swing gain prominence, and saw his second album, How Ya Like Me Now, go platinum.