- $18 for one G-Pass to see The Doobie Brothers (up to $45.30 value)
- When: Saturday, March 29, at 8 p.m.
- Where: Akron Civic Theatre
- Seating: rear balcony
- Door time: 7 p.m.
- Ticket values include all fees.
- Click here to view the seating chart.
How G-Pass Works:</b> 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.
The Doobie Brothers
Backed up by some 40 million records sold, The Doobie Brothers bring their pristine vocal harmonies, guitar-driven melodies, and shaving-cream allergies to the tour. “Listen to the Music” demonstrates the band’s adeptness with strings, flooding ear canals with a tapestry of acoustic strumming, bending guitar solos, and chipper banjo. In regard to the group’s balance between touring and recording in the studio, founding member and axman Tom Johnston says, “The Doobies have always been about playing live.” This commitment to performing ignites onstage chemistry in soulful tracks such as “Takin’ It to the Streets” and “Long Train Running,” which talks about love, talks about love, talks about what to eat for dinner, then talks about love.
Akron Civic Theatre
The medieval carvings, European antiques, and Italian alabaster sculptures at the Akron Civic Theatre absorb the ascending harmonies of symphony concerts and heavy rock ‘n’ roll alike. Built in 1929 to resemble a Moorish castle, the venue has maintained much of its historic charm, including the exceedingly rare atmospheric ceiling, in which stars twinkle and clouds float by as mesmerizingly as the last few corn flakes atop a bowl of milk.
E.J. Thomas Hall
Since 1973, The University of Akron's E.J. Thomas Hall has been the center of Akron's performing arts scene. The three-level facility, which occupies three acres of The University of Akron campus, boasts a massive, 44-ton movable ceiling that can shift to enclose the first or second levels. The position of the ceiling has a dramatic effect on the hall's volume and acoustics, so it is controlled by a computer precisely managing 27 counterweights. The hall's ability to transform from an intimate one-level performance space to a vast three-level concert hall allows it to host performances of a variety of sizes and styles by university students and faculty as well as the Akron Symphony Orchestra, the Tuesday Musical Association, the Children’s Concert Society, and the Akron Youth Symphony.