Savor food and beverages as Trey Anastasio and company deliver a marathon set of genre-bending jams and fan favorites
The Fine Print
Expiration varies.Limit 10/person. Valid only for option purchased. Redeem day of show for a ticket at venue box office. Refundable only on day of purchase. 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. Due to ongoing renovations, seats have obstructed views into Wrigley Field. View of stage not guaranteed. Not Valid in combination with promo codes. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
$159 for one early-discount general-admission rooftop ticket (up to $222.39 value) [Limited tickets available at this special price]
$179 for one general-admission rooftop ticket (up to $222.39 value)
Includes food, beer, wine, and soft drinks
View of stage not guaranteed
A brief Phish infomercial: “Do you like rock ‘n roll, jazz, funk, bluegrass, and blues? Do you dig free-form jams played by virtuoso musicians with downright superhuman stamina? Do you hate going to a bunch of different concerts to see all of these separately? There must be a better way!”
How Phish got to be Phish: No big radio hits. No mainstream exposure. Like in Field of Dreams, Phish built it (through endless touring and word of mouth) and the Phishheads came.
Some stats on Phish’s imaginary baseball card: more than 8 million albums sold (not counting the millions of live tapes that circulate among fans); 3.5 million gallons of Ben and Jerry’s Phish Food ice cream sold annually; unrivaled successors to the Grateful Dead jam throne (Trey even played with the Dead in their recent reunion tour); capped off 1999 with a brisk 9 hour and 32 minute set at Big Cypress
Seventh-inning stretch: Make sure you’re limber, because you’re in for a marathon set. Seriously, sometimes the band keeps portable toilets on stage so they don’t have to stop. No joke.
What to expect: Phish never plays the same set (or song the same way) twice. You might get favorites dating back to their 1986 debut. Or new stuff from 2014’s Fuego. Or they might even cover an entire Talking Heads album if they feel like it. Either way, you win.