- $34 for one G-Pass ticket for platinum level seating (up to $67.40 value)
- $23 for one G-Pass ticket for mezzanine level seating (up to $45.70 value)
- $18 for one G-Pass ticket for balcony level seating (up to $35.20 value)
- Click to view the seating chart
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.
- One of The Outlaws’s earliest fans: Clive Davis, who signed them to his scrappy start-up label, Arista
- What they did in return: racked up gold or platinum certification for three albums in a row; toured with The Allman Brothers, The Doobie Brothers, and The Rolling Stone Brothers
- Songs you know: “Green Grass & High Tides,” “There Goes Another Love Song,” “(Ghost) Riders in the Sky”
- What links these songs: the band’s signature assault of dual lead guitars, drum-tight three- and four-part harmonies, and a country-tinged rock feel
- Why their 2012 album, It’s About Pride, is significant: it marked the band’s big return to the music world, having survived legal battles, personnel changes, and the deaths of several founding members
- How they’re spending their nights post-resurgence: playing as many as 150 shows per year and recording new music
- About those shows, according to Bill Robinson of the Huffington Post: “The Outlaws helped define Southern Rock for me and for generations of fans. Seeing them onstage with The Charlie Daniels Band, Marshall Tucker Band, Allman Brothers, Lynyrd Skynyrd or countless others was, for a long time, one of the best experiences I could have. And so it was again when I saw The Outlaws play recently.”
- About the new music: it can be found on their 2015 album, A Matter of Pride, which also marks the band’s 40th anniversary
Bergen Performing Arts Center
In 2004—on a mission to bolster its community’s wellspring of creativity and education—the nonprofit Bergen Performing Arts Center took over the former John Harms Center, an art-deco-style movie and vaudeville palace built in 1922. Today, in the same antique theater where Frank Capra screened his first car chase, the venue hosts 150 yearly events that bring dance, music, and theatrical productions to an estimated 250,000 annual audience members. Networks such as HBO, PBS, and MTV all have filmed international broadcasts on the stage, which has seen the likes of Diana Krall, Heart, and ZZ Top.