Sadie & The Hotheads feat. Elizabeth McGovern of Downton Abbey

The Egg

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In a Nutshell

Downton Abbey star leads her 7-piece band in a diverse set of original pop, Celtic, and torch songs with sultry vocals and witty lyrics

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires Dec 10, 2014. Limit 8 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Redeem on 12/10 for a ticket at venue box office. Must show valid ID matching name on Groupon at The Egg. Refundable only on day of purchase. Must redeem together to sit together. Discount reflects The Egg's current ticket prices-price may differ on day of the event. Doors open 1 hour before showtime. For ADA seating, call box office promptly upon receipt of voucher - availability is limited. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

The Deal

  • $19 for one ticket to Sadie & The Hotheads featuring Downton Abbey’s Elizabeth McGovern (up to $41 value)
  • When: Wednesday, December 10, at 7:30 p.m.
  • Where: Lewis Swyer Theatre at The Egg
  • Seating: reserved orchestra
  • Door time: 7 p.m.
  • Full offer value includes ticketing fees
  • Click here to view the seating chart

Sadie & The Hotheads Featuring Downton Abbey’s Elizabeth McGovern

Sadie & The Hotheads – "Everybody's Got a Song"

  • You know lead singer Elizabeth McGovern from: her Emmy- and Golden Globe-nominated performance as Cora, Countess of Grantham, on the runaway hit BBC series Downton Abbey
  • If you haven’t seen Downton Abbey, you know her from: her Oscar-nominated performance in Ragtime, as well as other ’80s screwball comedies such as Ordinary People and Once Upon a Time in America
  • What you may not have known about her: she has the voice of an angel and fronts the seven-piece band Sadie & The Hotheads
  • What to expect from their set: witty original lyrics peppered throughout a mix of ’60s pop, Celtic jigs, folk songs, jazz numbers, torch songs, and country

The Egg Center for the Performing Arts

It doesn’t look like a venue where people gather for concerts and Broadway musicals. From far away, it hardly seems habitable at all. The Egg looks a sculpture—the kind museums guard behind velvet ropes—but inside the yolk, supported by a concrete-beam girdle and a stem that roots it six stories into the earth, deep into the mole-people’s living rooms, lay two amphitheaters: the Lewis A. Swyer Theatre and the Kitty Carlisle Hart Theatre. Designed by the esteemed architectural firm Harrison and Abramovitz, whose other marvels include the Corning Museum of Glass, The Egg represents the completion of the Empire State Plaza project, which fulfilled Nelson Rockefeller’s dreams of turning skylines into sculptures.

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