Tickets On Sale Now!
You must be age 21 or older to attend with a valid photo ID.
This Event has SOLD OUT the previous five years...
Don't wait to purchase your tickets!
Tickets also available at the following outlets:
Grand Casino Hinckley
Cashwise Liquor Store
Carmody Irish Brew Pub
Dubh Linn Irish Brew Pub
Super One Liquors - Duluth
Super One Liquors - Cloquet
The Shack Liquor Store
General Admission tickets are $45.00 plus tax and fees
and include the Brewfest and Concert.
VIP Early Admission tickets are $75.00 plus tax and fees
and include an additional 60 Minutes of the Brewfest and the Concert.
(VIP Tickets are available ONLY online)
All tickets ordered online will be processed
within 5-7 business days and the tickets will
be mailed via U.S. First Class Mail.
A $3.00 Shipping/Handling charge will be added to all orders
regardless of quantity ordered.
Also - Roundtrip Buses from Duluth!
If you live in or around the Twin Ports area, leave the driving to us!
Purchase your bus tickets here - or at Dubh Linn Pub!
Tickets are $10 each - and are roundtrip. YOU MUST HAVE A
BUS TICKET TO RIDE THE BUS! These ticket(s) will be mailed to you
within 72 hours of the order being received. A $1.00 shipping/handling
charge will be added regardless of quantity ordered. All Sales are Final.
About Frank Turner
When is an underdog no longer an underdog? Is it when he’s the act who begins the Olympics Opening Ceremony? Maybe it’s when he has headlined both Wembley Arena and O2 Arena, two of the UK capital’s biggest venues? Or perhaps it’s when each of his records is bigger and more successful than the last: selling more, playing more, infiltrating the nation’s consciousness more? Or maybe it’s simpler than that: maybe an underdog is no longer an underdog when he connects in the way that Frank Turner connects, writing songs that inspire their crowd to reflect, to singalong, to holler along, to hold their arms aloft, all at once.
It is almost a decade since Frank Turner went solo following the demise of Million Dead, the hardcore quartet he fronted. In that time, he has been on a constant upward curve, its momentum propelled forward by a mixture of Turner’s force of will and his effortless craft of song. Each record now brings with it new landmarks for the 32-year-old from Hampshire. His fourth album, 2011’s England Keep My Bones, sold more than 100,000 copies and entered the UK Charts at number 12. Its success raised questions for the singer. “It made me think about where I’m starting and where I’m heading,” he says. “It made me wonder if I could continue as a musician with integrity influenced by punk rock whilst doing arena tours. The answer I concluded is yes, obviously.”
Its follow-up, last year’s Tape Deck Heart, brought more questions, if only because it has ushered in a new level of success. The album was recorded in LA – he was nervous about recording his first album outside the UK because his sound is so English, but “it didn’t make any difference” – with producer Rich Costey and Turner’s long-term backing band The Sleeping Souls. Costey was chosen because of his connection with the Weezer record Pinkerton. Its blend of “pop with a dark, evil soul” was something Turner wanted to emulate.
Many of Tape Deck Heart’s songs were born out of a painful split (“the album is about unexpected change and a big part of it is relationships ending,” he says), but conversely it has proved to be the most triumphant release of his career. So far, it has sold 200,000 copies. It entered the UK Charts at Number 2 and the iTunes Charts at Number 1. Five singles have been released from the record, each underlining Turner’s arrival as a crossover DIY star: the break-up vignette Recovery, the stirring, mandolin-flecked singalong of The Way I Tend To Be, the rousing, anthemic Oh Brother, Losing Days and the recent Polaroid Picture EP all showcase Turner’s increasingly daring dynamism as a solo artist.
Everything you could possibly wish to tick off on a Successful Album Campaign checklist has been struck: a high billing on the main stage at the Reading and Leeds festivals, the Radio 1 A-List, the Radio 1 Live Lounge, a sold-out UK arena tour. “Playing an arena tour of the UK was a strange, bold, terrifying and ultimately beautiful thing,” Turner says. “I never expected to find myself playing in rooms of that size, and I was concerned about making the shows as good as they could be, about making sure that the connection with the audience wasn't lost. In the event it was a massive rush and a resounding success."
During the non-stop activity that has followed the release of Tape Deck Heart, he has also found new ways of connecting. He has given talks at the Oxford and Cambridge Unions and visited countries he’s never been to before, such as South Africa, Vietnam, Czech Republic, Hungary and Slovenia. In a first for the punk-rock fraternity, he also won Celebrity Mastermind. "Being on Mastermind was a huge deal for me,” he says. “I was a nerd as a kid and always wanted to have the opportunity to flex my brain in public. I always knew that Iron Maiden would be my specialist subject - they were the first band I loved, and it was awesome to win the contest through them."
The closing track on Tape Deck Heart, Broken Piano, is about a significant breakthrough in his life. “The rest of the songs are about being caught up in the middle of the maelstrom. On Broken Piano, I realize I’ve made it to the other side.” It could be considered a flash forward to how Turner’s life a year on has turned out: he inhabits bold new territory, an ambitious artist unrestricted by rules or expectations. “Since the release of Tape Deck Heart everything has been pretty frantic,” he says. “The band and I have been around the world more times than I can count, played hundreds of shows and worked our arses off.” Not even an injury to his back could derail Turner and his band’s tireless work ethic: he played 73 shows with two slipped discs. This is the only way he knows how to work. As always, he is looking forward, planning his next move. “It’s been exhausting, but everything has notched up a gear,” he says. “I’m excited to get to work on the next record.”
Sleep Is For The Week (Jan 07),
Love Ire & Song (March 08),
The First Three Years (Dec 08) – a collection of singles, b-sides and rarities
Poetry Of The Deed (Sept 09)
England Keep My Bones (June 11)
The Second Three Years (Jan 12) – a second collection of single, b-sides and rarities
Tape Deck Heart (April 12).
Kerrang! Spirit Of Independence – 2010
AIM Hardest Working Act – 2011
AIM Best Live Act – 2011
ASCAP Vanguard Award – 2012
Celebrity Mastermind – January 2014 (specialist subject Iron Maiden)
Singer-Songwriter, Madi Davis, from McKinney TX, ended her run on NBC's The Voice as a Top 6 Semi-Finalist! She shared her heart and artistry with the world singing brilliant arrangements of classics; Big Girls Don't Cry, Girls Just Want To Have Fun & A Case of You by Joni Mitchell.
Her version of Girls Just Want To Have Fun charted in Billboards Hot 100 and topped the overall iTunes charts at #5. All of her LIVE performance recordings made iTunes overall Top 50. Madi definitely made her mark as an artist on the show, singing what she loves, with poise beyond her years...all 16 of them.
Madi has released original music as well as the unique covers that she sang on The Voice. Her latest release "What I Know," contains hints of sorrowful singer songwriter, folk, and even a touch of R&B. This collection of music has something for everyone. All of Madi's music is available online--on CD Baby, iTunes, Google Play and Spotify. More information on Madi and her music is available on her website http://www.madiannedavis.com/
Madi will open for Frank Turner & The Sleeping Souls.