People have enjoyed listening to music ever since the earliest cavemen would beat two sticks together to intimidate a band into playing. Skip the menace with this GrouponLive deal.
- $99 for a rooftop view of Jason Aldean and Kelly Clarkson in concert, including unlimited food and drink (up to a $207.35 value)
- When: Saturday, July 20, at 6:30 p.m.
- Where: Ivy League Baseball Club
- Section: general admission
- Door time: 5:30
- Ticket values include all fees.
While Jason Aldean and Kelly Clarkson perform at Wrigley Field, Groupon buyers watch on from the Ivy League Baseball Club's rooftop, enjoying unlimited food and drinks, including alcoholic beverages for of-age patrons.
If this decade presents Jason Aldean with any more awards, he may need to cart them around in a wheelbarrow. Nearly 20 pieces of statuary and hardware from Billboard, ACM, and CMT honor his country tunes, each song anchored by his rich, mahogany drawl. On 2012's Night Train, Aldean grew a bit more adventurous, tip-toeing into southern-rock territory on "Take a Little Ride" and even trying his hand at novelty hip-hop on "1994." Live, he alternates between rambunctious partier and pensive troubadour, stomping the stage floor during the rockers and sobbing into his drummer's shoulder during the ballads.
In the decade since Kelly Clarkson was crowned the winner of the first season of American Idol, she’s put out four albums and racked up four Grammys, two AMAs, and two MTV Video Music Awards. Entertainment Weekly placed her on its list of 30 Greatest Music Artists Right Now not only for her pop prowess but because "she makes her own rules," branching out into country sounds and serving as a guest mentor on The Voice. Her own voice slashes and soars through her anthemic breakout-breakup hit “Since U Been Gone,” and the resilience and maturity gained from a decade in the sometimes-harsh public eye peek through her 2012 chart-topper “Stronger (What Doesn’t Kill You).”
Ivy League Baseball Club
Ivy League Baseball Club believes the best seats in the house aren’t necessarily behind home plate. In fact, in the case of Wrigley Field, they might not even be in the house. Instead, they’re across the street on one of five levels, where fans sink into extra-wide cushioned stadium seats to watch the action from just beyond the center of right field. Like beauty, or a housebroken goat, the fans might be either inside or outside. If they’re wandering the three indoor lounges, which double as spots to host corporate meetings or group events, they’ll enjoy audio-visual equipment and a full-service bar stocked with 16 draft beers. On the rooftop, as many as 205 baseball fans wander a large deck area with food service, luxury restrooms, and a heated bar. Just below, a second outdoor seating area hosts 40 shaded seats and outdoor plasma televisions that show slow-motion replays of players making diving catches or tripping streakers.