Parking Opens: 4:30 PM Doors Open: 5:30 PM Audio Recording: No Video Recording: No Photography*: Yes Flash Photography: No Food & Drink: No Coolers: No Umbrellas: Yes Weapons: NoResale Allowed: No Delivery Delay: No *Non-Professional photography / no zoom lenses larger than 2 inches / no detachable lenses
General Public Onsale: Friday, April 6th, 2012 10:00 AM
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Reserved Seating (Covered Pavilion)
Jeremiah Weed Club Seating (Covered Including Cocktail Service)
Moxie Energy Lawn Seating (Uncovered-General Admission)
This is the seating map pertaining to the configuration for this event:
311's fusion of reggae and rap-metal was created in Omaha, Nebraska, where singer/guitarist Nick Hexum, DJ/singer S.A. Martinez, guitarist Tim Mahoney, drummer Chad Sexton, and the bassist known only as P-Nut launched the group in 1990. Taking their name from the Omaha Police Department's code for indecent exposure, the quintet began gigging locally and soon moved to Los Angeles, signing with Capricorn Records in 1991. 311 then translated their regional success into national recognition with several key albums, including 1992's Music, 1993's Grassroots, and 1995's eponymous 311 (aka The Blue Album), the latter of which reached number 12 on the album chart, sold three million copies in the U.S., and sported the hit tracks "All Mixed Up" and "Down."
In 1996, following a nonstop year of touring in support of 311, the band released Enlarged to Show Detail, a home video of live performances taken from amphitheater shows in Kansas City and Denver. Transistor, a double album of new songs sandwiched onto one CD, arrived one year later and prompted the group's most ambitious tour yet. The album soon achieved platinum status, and the resulting show dates provided ample material for Live, which was released in 1998 and captured the band's strength in concert. A year later, 311 returned with Soundsystem before jumping to the Volcano label for the release of From Chaos, which appeared in summer 2001. Evolver appeared two years later; unlike its predecessors, however, the album failed to go gold or platinum.
By now, 311 had been together over ten years, and the band celebrated its decade-plus existence with the Greatest Hits compilation. Released in July 2004, the album included all of 311's hit singles, several new tracks, and the band's reggae-tinged cover of the Cure's "Love Song," which had originally appeared on the soundtrack to the Adam Sandler film 50 First Dates. 311 presented new material in August 2005 with the Don't Tread on Me LP, followed by an additional round of touring. Upon its completion, the road-weary musicians took a hiatus, their first break in nearly ten years. 311 soon returned to the studio, however, this time partnering with mega-producer Bob Rock. Heralded by frontman Nick Hexum as "the heaviest 311 has ever been," the resulting Uplifter arrived in 2009. Rock returned in 2011 for the band's tenth studio, Universal Pulse.
New Music From Slightly Stoopid
On 7/19/12 Slightly Stoopid premiered a brand new track, "Top of the World", from their upcoming album due out August 14.
With more than a decade of making music together, the members of Slightly
Stoopid have perfected one of the rarest and most valuable skills a band can develop: the
art of the stealth groove, that knack for quietly, almost innocently, sliding into a
composition, and utterly lassoing anyone within earshot by mid-song. That's where the
band has come to reside, musically: deep in the pocket, that ever-elusive, funky trench
where a band can entrance an audience, hypnotize it and hold on to it until the set or CD
is finished. Built on a bedrock of nasty, oceanic slabs of dubby bass, meditative vocal
harmonies, rock-steady guitar licks and tightly syncopated percussive rhythms, Slightly
Stoopid illustrate a case study in underground success, steeped in years of hard touring,
an improvisational business model, and a creative process that continues to unwind and
push the envelope of a new jam-based genre the band helped to create.
Slightly Stoopid's dual front-men Miles Doughty (Guitar, Bass, Vocals) and Kyle
McDonald (Guitar, Bass, Vocals), created their own label, Stoopid Records, in the early
2000's to avoid signing a record deal and keep their DIY work ethic and freedom away
from music industry politics. The west coast sound pioneers later added musicians Ryan
'RyMo' Moran (Drums) and Oguer 'OG' Ocon (Congas, Percussion, Harp, Vocals)
from the B Side Players, as well as C-Money (Trumpet, Keyboard)
and Dela (Saxophone) from John Browns Body; solidifying their on stage line
up. Slightly Stoopid has built a large n' loyal fan base, and has soared to one of the most
successful independent artists of this decade. The buzz surrounding the group continues
to increase with each successive release; their album catalog sales have topped the
700,000 mark and the group continues to fill the most prestigious concert venues around
the world, and continues to create a legion of "stoopidheads" in the process!