- $55 for one G-Pass for sections 101–103, 121, or 122 (up to $68.39 value)
- $63 for one G-Pass for sections FL7 or FL9 (rows A–K), FL8 (rows A–E), FL10 or FL12 (rows A–O), or reserved bowl sections 104–106 or 118–120 (up to $77.72 value)
- $72 for one G-Pass for sections FL1 or FL3 (rows L–R), FL2 (rows L–EE), FL4 or FL6 (rows A–K), 108–116 (rows G–R), 107, or 117 (up to $89.69 value)
- Click to view the seating chart
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.
Michael Flatley’s Lord of the Dance: Dangerous Games
After a remarkable 20-year run as the creator and star of the Lord of the Dance franchise, Michael Flatley will be performing onstage for the very last time before passing on the title (and all the fancy paperwork that comes with being a Lord) to his protégés James Keegan, Morgan Comer, and Mathew Smith. The man who started it all caps off an incredible career that’s involved broken records around the world, millions of video sales, and a place in the Palladium Hall of Fame alongside Elvis Presley, Fred Astaire, and The Beatles.
For nearly two decades and across 68 countries, Lord of the Dance has pitted the Lord of Darkness against the titular lord and his traditional Irish dancers, who shake the stage with kicks, taps, and twirls—all while keeping their upper torsos patently still. The new show pairs its familiar fiddles, pipes, and Celtic drums with ground-breaking new technology and stunts, including holographs, special-effects lighting, dancing robots, world-champion acrobats, and, of course, the greatest team of Irish dancers in the world.
Dangerous Games has already performed to sold-out audiences at Playhouse Theatre in London and the Lyric Theatre on Broadway, and its national tour kicks off at the BB&T Center in Florida before sweeping through major cities throughout the U.S., including Washington D.C., Philadelphia, Las Vegas, and Los Angeles.