Classic-rock bands still reminisce about the days when riffs cost a nickel and gentlemen took off their hats whenever the Grim Reaper walked by. Cue up timeless tunes with this GrouponLive deal.
- $25 for one G-Pass to see An Evening with Yes (up to a $52 value)
- When: Monday, August 12, at 7 p.m.
- Where: Murat Theatre at Old National Centre
- Section: main floor, rows W–MM or balcony, rows P–U
- Door time: 5 p.m.
- Ticket values include all fees.
- Click here to view the seating chart.<p>
How G-Pass Works:</b> 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.
**Yes – “Wonderous Stories” (Live 2012)** Since 1969, [Yes](http://www.yesworld.com) has been an anomaly in the verse-chorus-verse world of rock ‘n’ roll. With epic arrangements, lyrics ripped from the metaphysical world, and head-trip album covers and stage decor, the English band became the godfathers of the progressive-rock genre. Hard to play, yet beautiful to hear, Yes’s music had only one limit: vinyl records are 12 inches in diameter and not 72. With a current lineup that features founding bassist Chris Squire, famed guitarist wizard Steve Howe, savant drummer Alan White, keyboardist Geoff Downes, and new lead vocalist Jon Davison (who shares original singer Jon Anderson’s sweet lilt and missing “H”), the esteemed virtuosos embark on the ultimate wish-fulfillment tour for fans: The Yes Album, Close to the Edge, and Going for the One, three of their most seminal recordings, all played in their entirety. From the 12-string sweep and tailgate boogie of The Yes Album’s “I’ve Seen All Good People” to the gallant 18-minute title track of Close to the Edge and Going for the One’s operatic finale, Yes’s herculean performance stimulates dances, trances, and unused parts of the brain.
Old National Centre
Old National Centre was originally built in 1909 as the Murat Shrine, which housed Indianapolis’s growing population of Freemasons. The building has since been restored and has become an eye-catching display of diverse architectural influences. Outside of the venue, spindly towers topped with light-blue domes rise above the street, beckoning passersby to enter the theater and enjoy a show. The classic, opulent Grand Lobby opens up to a wealth of concert venues, exhibition halls, and ballrooms that astound visitors with Middle Eastern and Victorian designs.