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$25.00 - $100.00 Tickets
Live Nation Presents
GOOD KID
Tue, Apr 9 8:00 pm (Doors: 7:00 pm )
Crescent Ballroom
16 and up
Live Nation Presents

GOOD KID
THIS CAN'T BE THE END TOUR
with special guest
ADAN DIAZ

Tuesday, April 9th 2024
Doors at 7:00 / Show at 8:00 

16+  (Ages 12+ permitted with legal guardian) 

Advance General Admission Price: $25 + fees
Day of Show GA Price: $28 + fees

VIP Package
Price: $100 + fees
Includes:
  • 1x General Admission Ticket
  • Exclusive Signed Merchandise (Included in Ticket Cost)
  • A Private Acoustic Concert
  • VIP Laminate
  • Group Photo
  • Early Venue Access
  • Early Merch Table Access
  • *Time Permitting, some members of the band may mingle for a while but this is not a structured meet & greet

Artists

Good Kid

Good Kid is a five-piece pack of rambunctious indie rockers from Toronto, a jack-of-all-trades ensemble of musicians, programmers, and storytellers. 

Blending their skills with their J-rock, indie-rock, and pop-punk influences, they’ve turned the band into a massive internet art project. With a visual focus on their fictional character called Nomu, the band has created video games, curated inclusive spaces for their fans online, and struck a chord with some of the largest content creators in the world. Their music was featured on a recent MrBeast video, in the game Fortnite, and they are endorsed by content creators from the likes of Wilbur Soot, TommyInnit, and Ph1LzA

The single “No Time to Explain”, from their new EP Good Kid 3, has garnered millions of streams on Spotify, and has been featured on radio stations such as Alt Nation, Alt 94.7, Out of Order with Ted Stryker, and more. With two sold-out headlining US tours in 2022, support runs for Lovejoy’s a sold-out UK and EU tours, and a nearly sold out headline tour in May 2023, it’s clear that Good Kid’s online following translates into the physical world in a truly substantial way.

Social Links


Adan Diaz

Adan Diaz is a 19-year-old Mexican-American singer and guitarist based outside Chicago. When the pandemic hit and he was confined to his bedroom, Adan found solace in a cracked version of Ableton Live. He recorded new music everyday. He tried out new ways of singing, sometimes in Spanish and other times in English depending on how he was feeling. Slowly but surely he discovered a new vocabulary to communicate the torrent of confusion, surprise, boredom, anger, and lovesickness he's felt during this particularly bizarre moment in human history.