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Interlochen: Jethro Tull by Ian Anderson

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August 17, 2017
8:00 pm - 9:00 pm
$46 - $63
Event Category:


Interlochen Center for the Arts




Kresge Auditorium, Interlochen Center for the Arts
Interlochen, MI United States + Google Map

Ian Anderson will perform a multi-media rock concert, JETHRO TULL at Interlochen Center for the Arts in Kresge Auditorium, on August 17 at 8 PM.
Interlochen Arts is at 4000 Highway M-137, in Interlochen, Michigan.
Tickets range from $46 to $63 with service charges.
This is the link to buy tickets.
The Box Office is 800-681-5920.
The Center’s phone number is 231-276-7200.

The concert will feature a solid collection of the best-known Tull repertoire from 1968 to date. Fans will recognize the key songs from various albums – songs which put Jethro Tull and Ian Anderson on the map in the late ‘60s and early ‘70s – with most of them accompanied by big screen HD video elements to enhance the concert experience. Favorites include: “Dharma For One” in 1968, “Bourée,” “Nothing Is Easy,” “A New Day Yesterday,” “Living In The Past,” “Aqualung,” “Locomotive Breath,” “My God,” and on through to “Thick As A Brick” and material from the albums of the next three decades. A couple of recent works round out the concert selection which may vary a little from night to night.

Ian is accompanied by Tull members David Goodier (bass), John O’Hara (keyboards), Florian Opahle (guitar), Scott Hammond (drums).

In 2017, JETHRO TULL by Ian Anderson played Australia and New Zealand in April. There will be more tours and concerts throughout Europe, USA and South America to come later in the year.

Now in stores and all online digital sites is THE STRING QUARTETS, the new album by Jethro Tull’s Ian Anderson and The Carducci String Quartet. The album hit the coveted number one spot on Billboard’s Classical Charts. THE STRING QUARTETS features the classic songs of Jethro Tull, arranged and orchestrated by Ian’s keyboardist John O’Hara. Ian plays flute on most of the tracks and even sings a few lines here and there to provide his trademark sounds in the context of classical music traditions.“ “The album finds its most authentic voice the further it gets away from the original songs,” writes Russ Coffey of UK’s Arts Desk.


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