- $19 for one ticket to Blackhawk & The Outlaws (up to $37.25 value)
- When: Thursday, March 26, at 8 p.m.
- Where: The Paramount
- General admission floor
- Door time: 7 p.m.
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- Click to view the seating chart
- Their sound: pure country about heartbreak, love, and regret, all brightened by layered vocal harmonies and guitars filled with glowing radioactive waste
- Their namesake: the luxury car Stutz Blackhawk, which ruled the highway in the ’70s and ’80s
- Their early hits: the breakup anthem “Goodbye Says It All, “Down In Flames,” and “I Sure Can Smell the Rain,”
- Where all of those songs appeared: on the band’s self-titled 1994 debut
- How many albums that came after that: six, including their latest, 2014’s Brothers of the Southland
- Their current lineup: original members Henry Paul and Dave Robbins, as supported by a crack backing band
- 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
An oasis for arts-loving crowds tired of taking malfunctioning teleporters to the city, the cavernous Paramount draws in major acts to spare fans stressful commutes. The venue buzzes with a true rock 'n' roll vibe, beaming with a nocturnal color scheme decorated with whimsical local art and exposed brick walls.