Seeing a pop-culture icon in the flesh often reduces devoted fans to tears, mainly due to Hollywood’s provision that stars wear onion-based deodorant. Whimper with delight with this GrouponLive deal to see Shatner’s World: We Just Live in It at the Palace Theatre on Sunday, April 15, at 6:30 p.m. Choose from the following reserved seating options:
- For $31, you get one ticket for seating in the back rows of the rear balcony (up to a $62.35 value, including all fees).
- For $35, you get one ticket for seating in the front rows of the rear balcony (up to a $70.05 value, including all fees).
- For $40, you get one ticket for seating in the first three rows of the loge (up to a $79.70 value, including all fees).
- For $44, you get one ticket for main-floor orchestra seating (up to an $87.35 value, including all Ticketmaster fees).
- For $160, you get one VIP ticket (up to a $319.45 value, including all fees), which includes:
- Prime lower-main-floor seating
- A limited-edition, numbered tour poster
- Access to postshow meet and greet
- An opportunity for a signing and photo with William Shatner<p>
Within the giantess’s gilded jewel box that is the Palace Theatre, award-winning actor, director, author, and recording artist William Shatner descends from his perch of cultural iconography to lead a two-hour voyage through his legendary career. During the one-man tour de force, the television and big-screen superstar fascinates fans with a collection of anecdotes, songs, and moments of reflection, briefly removing his William Shatner costume to expose William Shatner for who he really is: William Shatner. The actor’s one-of-a-kind humor, signature storytelling, and musical selections combine to shed light on a career that has unfurled across seven decades and showcased the genesis of Captain James T. Kirk on Star Trek, Emmy Award–winning roles on The Practice and Boston Legal, nearly 30 bestselling books, and a spoken-word album produced by Ben Folds.
Crisp acoustics have been part of the Palace Theatre’s design since its construction as a vaudeville house in the 1920s, when microphones were an unreliable system of string and tin cans. Tucked into the foot of the art deco LeVeque Tower, a streamlined façade gives way to a Versailles-inspired grand staircase that ushers guests into the plush auditorium with golden, candelabra-bearing statues.