- $10 for four tickets to TLA Rewind, featuring tributes to Yngwie Malmsteen & Ratt (up to $52 value)
- When: Sunday, May 11, at 6 p.m.
- Where: Theatre of Living Arts
- General-admission standing
- Door time: 5 p.m.
- Ticket values include all fees.
- Show is for ages 21 and older
TLA Rewind, featuring tributes to Yngwie Malmsteen & Ratt
- What fans love about Yngwie Malmsteen: his neo-classical heavy-metal genius; his effortless ability to cram 100 notes into a millisecond with his signature Strat, "The Duck"
- What fans don't love about Yngwie Malmsteen: spelling his name
- Luckily: they can get the Yngwie Malmsteen experience via tribute act Trial By Fire
- What to expect: Yngwie metal classics such as "Heaven Tonight" and "Rising Force" played by a band with the skills and guts to take on such daunting metal feats
- What fans love about Ratt: they're sexy and seedy; they encapsulate the spirit of the '80s Sunset Strip in hard rock classics such as "Round and Round" and "Back for More"
- What fans don't love about Ratt: lead singer Stephen Pearcy just announced he's leaving the group
- But once again: the TLA Rewind tribute series fills the Ratt-shaped void in listeners' lives with cover band Ratt n' Roll
- If that's not enough old-school metal: the tribute band Old School shreds out a set of classic heavy-metal covers
Theatre of the Living Arts
- 1908: a nickelodeon opens on South Street under the name the Crystal Palace
- 1927: the movie theater is converted into a concert hall
- 1941: the concert hall is converted into a movie theater
- 1959: director Andre Gregory founds an avant-garde performance group in the theater, and gives it a new name—the Theatre of the Living Arts
- 1960–1968: the troupe's critically acclaimed shows, including The Critic_ and _Poor Bitos, feature such future legends as Danny DeVito, Judd Hirsch, and Morgan Freeman
- 1976: years after the performance group goes bankrupt, a newly opened movie theater realizes it can pay its rent with weekly screenings of _Rocky Horror Picture Show_
- 1988: after one final transformation, the Theatre of the Living Arts becomes a live performance venue once again
- 2013: now exclusively a music stage, the theater earns a spot on Complex's list of America's 50 best concert venues