- $8 for one G-Pass to a tribute concert of your choice (up to $16.33 value)
- Where: House of Blues Dallas
- General admission standing
- Door time: one hour prior to showtime
- The Hindenburg Project: A Tribute to Led Zeppelin, on Saturday, August 1, at 9 p.m.
- With or Without U2: A Tribute to U2 on Thursday, August 13, at 8 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.
The Hindenburg Project
- The show: this tight Dallas-based tribute doesn’t just recreate Zeppelin’s studio albums, they meticulously nail the sound and fury of Zeppelin’s live concerts
- The praise: Stephen Pearcy of Ratt says “These guys are f@#^king great!” while Deadhead Productions raves, “Taking all of the risks of covering the great Robert Plant, this band just doesn’t miss. Their sound is one of the most authentic to Led Zeppelin that we have come across.”
- What to expect: caterwauling vocals, bombastic drums, and the world’s most famous riffs played with a “Whole Lotta Love,” plus “Stairway to Heaven” and a bowed guitar or two
With or Without U2
- The show: a recreation of U2’s massive arena performances, but in a more intimate venue
- The band: singer Barak Alexander Seguin, dressed in Bono’s distinctive leather jacket and wraparound shades, anchors the harmonies of Chris Mcuin (The Edge), Jody English (Adam Clayton), and Alan Musico (Lary Mullen Jr.)
- What to expect among the set of euphoria-triggering picks: “Sunday Bloody Sunday,” “New Year’s Day,” and “Where the Streets Have No Name”
House of Blues Dallas
To keep the spirit of its musical roots ever near, House of Blues Dallas keeps a metal box of mud from the Delta Mississippi beneath its stage. Summoning the spirit and raw grit contained therein, local and national performers enliven the venue’s wood-laden auditorium, lined with art such as Alan Sainte James Boudrot’s A Dream Come True. The historic White Swan building, a remnant of the 1920s coffee-processing plant, hosts this mix of traditional and contemporary, adding its open architecture to every show.