Tickets For Amos Lee Concert On Sale Friday

Concert Is Nov. 6 At The Tivoli Theatre

Thursday, August 10, 2017

Amos Lee performs at the Tivoli Theatre on Monday, Nov. 6.  Doors open at 7 p.m. and the show is at 8 p.m.

Tickets are $64.50, $49.50, and $39.50 (plus applicable fees) and are available at the Tivoli Theatre Box Office, tivolichattanooga.com or by phone at 800-745-3000. Tickets go on sale Friday at 10 a.m.
 
Review for Amos Lee: 

Over the course of more than a dozen years and six studio albums, Amos Lee has continued to evolve, develop, and challenge himself as a musician. With SPIRIT, he makes his biggest creative leap yet. 

Most notably, for the first time, Lee acted as his own producer. While his last two albums bore the stamp of strong producers—Joey Burns of Calexico on 2011’s Mission Bell (which debuted at Number One on the Billboard 200, Amazon, iTunes charts, and spun off a hit single with “Windows are Rolled Down”) and Jay Joyce (Little Big Town, Eric Church, Cage the Elephant) on 2013’s Mountains of Sorrow, Rivers of Song—Lee finally felt ready to take over the helm. 

“I’ve been wanting to produce my own record for a long time,” he says, explaining that he met with numerous candidates before concluding that he should make the move. “What I wanted to provide was a place for musicians to come and feel they were able to express themselves, and contribute in their own voice the way I was able to contribute in mine.” 

Lee’s sense of ambition for SPIRIT largely derived from his own live performing experiences in recent years. “Working with folks like the LA Philharmonic and the Mobile, Alabama Community Gospel Choir opened my mind to the possibility of pushing the edges of arrangement away from solitary moments into more collaborative, community experiences,” he says.  “These were transformative creative opportunities that I never dreamed I would have. To stand on stage and be equal parts participant and observer during these career- defining moments was such a thrill, and I credit the singers, arrangers, and conductors for being so open and generous to the songs.”



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