Don McLean or Lee Ann Womack

Levoy Theatre

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What You'll Get

The Deal

  • $23 for one ticket to Don McLean with rear orchestra or rear balcony seating (up to $38 value)
  • $35 for one ticket to Don McLean with front orchestra or front balcony (up to $68 value)
  • $20 for one ticket to Lee Ann Womack with rear orchestra or rear balcony seating (up to $28 value)
  • $33 for one ticket to Lee Ann Womack with front orchestra or front balcony (Up to $43 value)
  • Click to view the seating chart

Don McLean

  • Best film analogy for Don McLean’s “American Pie”: it’s the Citizen Kane of American folk music
  • Worst film analogy for Don McLean’s “American Pie”: it’s the American Pie of American folk music
  • Length: an epic eight-and-a-half minutes
  • Why it’s been subject to endless analysis: the lyrics center around The Day the Music Died—a.k.a. the day Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens, and Big Bopper all died in a plane crash—and possibly other historical events that McLean hasn’t confirmed or denied
  • What McLean says the song means: “It means I don’t ever have to work again if I don’t want to”
  • Other hits: his cover of Roy Orbison’s “Crying”; his Van Gogh tribute, simply titled “Vincent”

Lee Ann Womack

  • Her style: reminiscent of vintage Tammy Wynette and Dolly Parton, with just a bit of modern gloss
  • How she got her start: she learned piano as a child and attended college seeking a degree in country music (only in Texas) before moving to Nashville
  • While there: she wrote with greats such as Ricky Skaggs before unleashing her platinum-selling 1997 debut
  • That debut yielded: Lee Ann’s first Top-5 single (“The Way”) and her first Academy of Country Music Award for Best New Female Vocalist
  • Mega-hit that topped the country and pop charts, landed a Grammy for “Best Country Song,” and intimidated the members of Genesis: “I Hope You Dance”
  • What’s new for Lee Ann: The Way I’m Livin’, which has bowled over longtime fans and music critics this past year
  • What American Songwriter says of it: “harkens back to a simpler, less glitzy time when emotions drove songs, not simplistic clichés.”

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires Nov 20, 2015. Limit 8/person. Valid only for option purchased. Redeem on day of show for a ticket at venue box office. Refundable only on day of purchase. Must purchase together to sit together. Discount reflects merchant'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. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Levoy Theatre

There was no joy—or Puccini—in Millville when the Wilson Opera House burned to rubble in 1898. Thankfully for entertainment seekers, the Levoy Theatre rose from those ashes just 10 years later, starting out as a silent movie hall and vaudeville house in 1908. As with many theaters in the National Register of Historic Places, the Levoy witnessed vaudeville's demise when Warner Brothers turned it into a movie house in 1930. It saw great success throughout the '40s, but then suffered 36 years of vacancy during the age of the multiplexes. Then, in 1998, the Levoy Theater Preservation Society formed to save the landmark from extinction and restore its luster. Today, the marquee, facade, and interiors mirror the Levoy of the 1920s, and brand-new seats and a souped-up sound system help audiences forget about the world outside. The theater's diverse array of programming includes music concerts, dance productions, movies, and comedies, as well as dramas and musicals by The Off Broad Street Players, its resident theater company. But despite the times, the Levoy hasn't forgotten its roots, and at its 2013 reopening the silent films of Charles Chaplin and Buster Keaton graced the screen, accompanied by a ragtime orchestra.

Don McLean or Lee Ann Womack

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