- One G-Pass to see Karmin or The Fresh Beat Band
- Where: The Pacific Amphitheatre
- Section: terrace
- Door time: one hour before showtime
- Ticket values include all fees.
- Click here to view the venue layout
- $15 to see Karmin on Friday, July 18, at 7:45 p.m. (up to $25.35 value)
- $16 to see The Fresh Beat Band on Friday, August 1, at 6:45 p.m.
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.
- Who Karmin is: Amy Heidemann and Nick Noonan
- Where they met: as students at Berklee College of Music
- How they got their start: recording covers of Nicki Minaj's "Super Bass" and Chris Brown's "Look at Me Now"
- Where you first heard them if you like the internet: on YouTube; their hit, "Brokenhearted" has more than 20 million views
- Where you first heard them if you like basketball: in the 2011 NBA promos, which featured their song "Take It Away"
- What Rolling Stone readers think of Heidemann: they voted her the winner of the magazine's "Women Who Rock" contest
- Some of their catchy dance-pop songs: "Hello," "Acapella," "Crash Your Party"
- What their #PulsesTour celebrates: their new album, the elevated heartbeats of their audiences, the invention of the stethoscope
The Fresh Beat Band Live in Concert
Drums. Pumpkins. Swimming pools. Pizza. These are just some of the things that can send the four overgrown kids of Nick Jr.’s Fresh Beat Band—and with them, their preschool audience—into transports of wild enthusiasm. Naturally enough, their excitement about the stuff that 4-year-olds’ dreams are made of spills over into ultra-energetic song-and-dance numbers. On a national tour, the band takes their dayglo spectacle from screen to stage, backed by colorful, pulsating productions.
In concert, the musical quartet—Kiki, Shout, Marina, and Twist—jam on guitars, drums, keys, and a DJ deck, often breaking into synchronized dance routines to accompany hits from their show's first three seasons. "Great Day" bounces along to glass-half-full beats, and "Reach for the Sky" encourages tykes to aspire to dreams even bigger than emptying out an entire cabinet of tupperware. In educational asides—delivered in a style that’s perky but, fortunately for parents, not cloying or condescending—they show kids how the basic materials of movement and music can be used to make a danceable beat or express emotion.
The band’s sold-out shows have caught the attention of the New York Times, who declared the experience "Beatlemania for tots." USA Today called them "one of the hottest pop acts on the road this year," and the Daily Beast reported on the concert's decibel reading by noting that the group "has the juice-box set squealing" while being “poised to become known outside of its target demographic.”