Find Your People Tour

Drew Holcomb And The Neighbors

Donovan Woods
Wed May 01
Doors: 7:00 PM /  Show: 8:00 PM

All Ages*
Main Room

$27 ADV / $30 DOS

Doors at 7:00pm
Main Room
$27 Advance/$30 Day of Show
$37 Balcony Reserved
$47 Pitside East Reserved/Pitside West Reserved
$112 VIP – Acoustic Performance + Photo Op

Facebook RSVP

VIP – Acoustic Performance + Photo Op Includes:

– One (1) ticket to the show
– Early entry into the venue
– Join Drew for a 20 minute intimate solo acoustic set performance before the main show! Exclusive setlist of fan requests and deep cut classics
– Specially designed tour poster; autographed by Drew Holcomb
– Photo with Drew
– Limited availability
– *Takes place one hour before doors*

All ages show. Check entry requirements at and

Pitside and Balcony are seated with first come, first pick within the section. See the seating map here.

About Drew Holcomb And The Neighbors
Website | Facebook | Instagram | TwitterYouTube | Spotify
There are no strangers at a Drew Holcomb show. For the better part of two decades, the award-winning songwriter has brought his audience together night after night, turning his shows into celebrations of community, collaboration, and contemporary American roots music. Strangers No More, the ninth album from Drew Holcomb & The Neighbors, celebrates that sense of togetherness. Produced by Cason Cooley, it expands the band’s mix of timeless songwriting, modern-day Laurel Canyon folk, amplified Americana, and heartland rock & roll. “All The Money in the World,” with its deep-pocketed groove that showcases The Neighbors’ musicality, is punctuated by blasts of brass, marking the band’s first song to feature horns. “That’s On You, That’s On Me” makes room for barrelhouse piano, slide guitar, and the greasy grit of a juke joint rock band. “On a Roll” and “Possibility” are Springsteen-sized rock & roll melodramas that wail and exalt, their cinematic arrangements built for the large rooms that Holcomb regularly plays these days. “Fly” is a reflective, finger-plucked folksong. Finally, there’s “Dance With Everybody,” a lively tribute to the live show that brims with a joyful optimism — a feeling that was often missing during the band’s earlier years, when their shows weren’t nearly as packed. Song by song, Strangers No More offers an all-encompassing view not only of the places Drew Holcomb & The Neighbors have been, but where they’re headed next, too. It’s an invitation into the band’s world. Strangers no more, indeed.

About Donovan Woods
Website | Facebook | Instagram | TwitterYouTube | Spotify
Donovan Woods was in on the joke when he named his latest release. Riffing on a lyric from aMartin Simpson song (“Never Any Good”), Big Hurt Boy is a six-song exploration of how our
failures — and our fixations on them — not only shape but enlighten us.

“I write about them again and again, just hoping people will still be interested,” the acclaimed
Canadian singer-songwriter says. “So the title is poking fun of myself, that I’m theoretically this
big sad guy who keeps getting dumped and writing fucking songs about it.”
Or you could think of it this way: Woods’ deep curiosity about the human condition is why we
so clearly hear our own stories in his. The details differ, the characters change, but at their core,Donovan Woods songs are for and about everyone.