- $25 for one ticket for Tier 1 seating (in red on the seating chart) (up to $54 value)
- Click here to view the seating chart
Atlanta Rhythm Section
- The ARS sound: Radio-friendly soft-pop blends with the heat of Lynyrd Skynyrd and The Allman Brothers Band to create what could be termed “southern party-barge-rock.”
- “So Into You”: the breakthrough 1977 slow jam that became the band’s first Top 10 single, and was funky enough to cross over to the R&B charts
- Champagne Jam: the 1978 album that produced the band’s second Top 10 hit (“Imaginary Lover”) and a great thing to put on an adult peanut-butter sandwich
- What to expect: a set packed with the band’s biggest ’70s hits and fan favorites that sound like euphemisms for kissing (“Boogie Smoogie,” “Jukin’”)
The Georgia Satellites
- The Georgia Satellites sound: Imagine Chuck Berry, the Rolling Stones, and AC/DC tearing down a dirt road in an old pickup, leaving nothing but duck-walking riffs and moonshine fumes in their wake—that’s the hillbilly stomp of these Atlanta boogie rockers.
- “Keep Your Hands to Yourself”: the 1986 hit that rang the Billboard Top Five and inspired rock historian Brett Mann to describe it as “a timeless, kick-out-the-jams rock ‘n’ roll number” in which singer “Dan Baird digs into the song’s vocals with a no-holds-barred zest straight out of a Texas honky-tonk.”
- What to expect: Founding guitarist Rick Richards (taking over vocal duties from Dan Baird) and his killer rhythm section getting fans to do the “Hippy Hippy Shake” in a set of past hits, and perhaps some surprising chicken-fried covers of the Beatles.
Paramount Hudson Valley
"A Paramount All-Talking Picture" starring Maurice Chevalier and Claudette Colbert drew great public fanfare when the Paramount Hudson Valley debuted in 1930. Then known as the Peekskill Paramount Theater, and owned by a subsidiary of mega-studio Paramount Pictures, the Westchester County Landmark stifled Great Depression and World War II woes as a grand movie house for decades. After shopping malls and TV thwarted its status as a movie house in the '70s, the palace recently reemerged as the Paramount Hudson Valley and now attracts top-name live performers. Lovingly renovated to its original 1930s sheen, the theater sports new carpet, refurbished vintage theater seats, hand-painted ceiling canvas, and opera boxes.