- $50 for one G-Pass for balcony seating (up to $74.35 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.
No Limit Detroit Take Over
- Master P: The Master of No Limit Records, a trailblazer of hardcore rap, and an actor, Percy Miller sunk his hooks into the hip-hop scene with his breakout album, Ice Cream Man, and its followup, Ghetto D (complete with epic “Make ‘Em Say Uhh!”). Expect to hear classic jams plus new tracks from his latest album, Empire, from the Hood to Hollywood.
- Silkk the Shocker: The brother of Master P, Silkk the Shocker is proof that not only does the Miller family have rap in its DNA, they probably also have a diamond-encrusted mailbox. In one year, Silkk not only released his signature hit, “It Ain’t My Fault,” but supplied a verse on Destiny Child’s “Just Be Straight with Me” and dueted with Mýa on “Movin’ On.”
- Trick-Trick: A member of the Goon Sqwad, this Detroit native first climbed the charts with his 2005 studio debut The People vs., complete with Eminem collaboration “Welcome 2 Detroit.” Lately you can still hear him working with Eminem on such tracks as “Twerk Dat Pop That” and “Detroit Vs. Everybody.”
- Bun B: You could say there are two parts to Bun B. The first is Bun B the rapper, who was one half of southern rap duo UGK and the performer behind the four-part Trill saga. The other part is known to the students of Rice University as Bernard Freeman, the dope guest lecturer of Religious Studies 331: Religion and Hip-Hop Culture.
- 8ball & MJG: After meeting in middle school, this pair helped define dirty south hip-hop with their 1993 studio debut, Comin’ Out Hard. Just over a decade later, they reestablished their place on the charts by supplying a verse on Three 6 Mafia’s 2005 hit “Stay Fly,” which became the biggest single for both groups.