No Strings Attached Tour

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No Strings Attached Tour
Nsync nsatourposter.jpg
Tour by 'N Sync
Associated album No Strings Attached
Start date May 9, 2000 (2000-05-09)
End date December 1, 2000 (2000-12-01)
Legs 2
Shows 83
'N Sync concert chronology
'N Sync in Concert
(1998-2000)
No Strings Attached Tour
(2000)
PopOdyssey
(2001)

The No Strings Attached Tour was the third concert tour by American boy band, 'N Sync. Primarily visiting North America, the tour supported the band's second studio album, No Strings Attached.[1] Beginning in May 2000, the tour sold out all dates within the first day of the ticket sale. Additional dates in North America were added for the Fall of 2000. When the tour ended in December 2000, it became the second highest grossing tour in North America, earning more than $70 million.[2]

Background[edit]

The tour was initially announced during in AOL chat with bandmember JC Chasez in 1999. The band were on tour and promoting their latest single, "Bye Bye Bye" when Chasez announced they were rehearing their upcoming tour. It was officially announced on March 21, 2000, the same day as their album was released.[3] The outing was sponsored by MCY Music and Nabisco. It was also produced by SFX Touring. The tour became an instant success, with all 50 initial dates being sold out, selling one million tickets within the first day.[4] This was followed with the album selling over two million copies within the first week.[5] Several tickets for the concert at Madison Square Garden and the Staples Center were auctioned off through Yahoo! Auctions. Proceeds went to the "Justin Timberlake Foundation" and the "Challenge for the Children Foundation".

Rehearsals began in April 2000 at the Lakeland Center in Lakeland, Florida. Due to the closeness of their previous tour, the stage for this outing was very similar. However, the stage included new elements including pyrotechnics, stage lifts and aerial suspension. Describing the stage, Lance Bass stated, "It's amazing with the pyro and different things. I can't really reveal a lot of the gags that we are going to do, but it's going to be very entertaining and we are going to get very close to everybody in the audience".[6]

During an appearance on TRL, the band announced Destiny's Child would join them on tour, however the R&B group backed out and joined Christina Aguilera on her debut tour. Later in the tour, Sisqó dropped out of the tour to film his role in the film Get Over It.[7] When the tour kicked off, Justin Timberlake received his high school diploma onstage at the Pyramid Arena. Another honor was received when the band were given the key to the city by Orlando mayor Glenda Hood. The band also opened a Ronald McDonald House, where a room was named in their honor.[8]

The success of the tour prompted the band to add an additional leg of dates in the United States. In response to the additional dates, Joey Fatone stated,

"We’re real excited about that. But I think we’re just going to do a great show again. You know, a lot of people have seen some of the show. But you know, every show that we do is different. We add little things here and there to change it up and make it an original show, so hopefully everybody will enjoy it"

The band also announced they would join Britney Spears on a co-headlining tour of Europe in October.[6] However, the tour was dropped due to legal actions and Spears toured the region solo. As the second North American leg came to a close, the band announced they would star in their first feature concert film. The film was released exclusively through IMAX theaters for six months. Additionally, the band partnered with MSN to give fans exclusive access to newsletters, photos and video footage. Known as "NSYNC@MSN", the service provided web and email access along with MSN Messenger and Windows Media Player.

Occurrences[edit]

Despite the success of the tour, it faced a few bumps in the road. The bands were targets for an assassination by a male teenager. The mother of the Hendersonville, Tennessee teenager discovered a notebook that contain a detail plan to kill all five members of the band during their show in Atlanta. The plan (called "Operation Deathstrike") featured the teen robbing a local gun store to obtain the weapons and money to carry out his plan. The mother inform the local authorities and the teen was detained at the Sumner County Juvenile Detention Center. Although the authorities felt the teen had no true intentions of executing his plan, he was later admitted to a psychiatric hospital.[9] Extra security precautions were taken during both of the Georgia shows.

Before performing in Joliet, Illinois, the stage was destroyed by a tornado at the Route 66 Raceway.[10] The date was rescheduled for August. For the rescheduled show, many parents attempted to sue the band and SFX Touring for being unable to attend the show due to traffic.[11] An hour before their show in Greensboro, North Carolina, a bomb threat was phoned in, causing authorities to evacuate the arena and local area.[12] After the authorities felt there was no threat, the concert resume minutes before midnight. This was proceeded with the band and their manager being sued by Sid & Marty Krofft Pictures, Inc. (the team behind H.R. Pufnstuf, Land of the Lost and The Bugaloos). The lawsuit cited copyright infringement and breach of contract with the company.[13] The company was hired to replicate life-sized puppets the mimicked the image of the bandmembers. The puppets were to be utilized for their performance of "Bye Bye Bye" on tour and at the American Music Awards. The duo were told they would receive a cut of merchandise profits related to the use of the puppets. When asked for payment, they were informed by Johnny Wright they were not entitled to any funds. The lawsuit was dismissed in November 2000.

The band faced another lawsuit in December 2000 filled by a Missouri teenager. The young girl alleged that she was verbally assaulted by Justin Timberlake.[14] After waiting for the band at the Chase Park Plaza in Central West End, St. Louis, the teenager states she was "snubbed" by Timberlake, who refused to give her an autograph. She then yelled, "I think JC is better anyway. He's cuter". The teen says this was followed with Timberlake shoving her into a wall and shouting profanities at her. A reporter for KSDK claimed to be a witness to the incident. The lawsuit was settled out of court.

Opening acts[edit]

Set list[edit]

  1. "Untitled I" (contains excerpts from "I've Got No Strings" along with elements of "Digital Get Down" and "I'll Never Stop") (dance introduction)
  2. "No Strings Attached" (contains elements of "Prologue" from West Side Story)
  3. "I Want You Back"
  4. "(God Must Have Spent) A Little More Time on You"
  5. "TNL: Total 'N Sync Live" (featuring Ananda Lewis) (video interlude)
  6. "Tearin' Up My Heart"
  7. "Justin's Beat Box" (contains elements of "It Ain't My Fault") (performance interlude)
  8. "It's Gonna Be Me"
  9. "Thinking of You (I Drive Myself Crazy)"
  10. "I Thought She Knew"
  11. "NTV: 'N Sync TV" (contains elements of "Frolic" and "It's Gonna Be Me") (video interlude)
  12. "Just Got Paid"
  13. "Unititled II" (video interlude)
  14. "Space Cowboy (Yippie-Yi-Yay)"
  15. "It Makes Me Ill" (contains elements of "Sir Nose D'Voidoffunk)
  16. "This I Promise You"
Encore
  1. "Unititled III" (video interlude)
  2. "Digital Get Down"
  3. "Bye Bye Bye"
Notes
  • For the concert in Jacksonville, the band performed:
    • "No Strings Attached"
    • "It's Gonna Be Me"
    • A medley of "I Want You Back" and "Tearin' Up My Heart"
    • "This I Promise You"
    • "Digital Get Down"
    • "Bye Bye Bye"

Tour dates[edit]

Date City Country Venue
North America—Leg 1[3][21]
May 9, 2000 Biloxi United States Mississippi Coast Coliseum
May 10, 2000 North Little Rock Alltel Arena
May 12, 2000 Memphis Pyramid Arena
May 13, 2000[A] Los Angeles Dodger Stadium
May 14, 2000 Nashville Adelphia Coliseum
May 18, 2000 Atlanta Philips Arena
May 19, 2000
May 21, 2000 Orlando TD Waterhouse Centre
May 22, 2000 Sunrise National Car Rental Center
May 23, 2000
May 24, 2000 Tampa Ice Palace
May 25, 2000
May 27, 2000 New Orleans Louisiana Superdome
May 29, 2000 Austin Frank Erwin Center
May 30, 2000 Houston Compaq Center
May 31, 2000
June 1, 2000 San Antonio Alamodome
June 2, 2000 Dallas Reunion Arena
June 5, 2000 Phoenix America West Arena
June 6, 2000
June 7, 2000 San Diego San Diego Sports Arena
June 9, 2000 Pasadena Rose Bowl
June 11, 2000 Oakland Network Associates Coliseum
June 13, 2000 Tacoma Tacoma Dome
June 14, 2000 Vancouver Canada General Motors Place
June 15, 2000 Portland United States Rose Garden
June 17, 2000 Salt Lake City Rice-Eccles Stadium
June 20, 2000 Denver Mile High Stadium
June 22, 2000 Kansas City Kemper Arena
June 23, 2000 Minneapolis Target Center
June 26, 2000 Lexington Rupp Arena
June 27, 2000 Columbus Value City Arena
June 28, 2000 St. Louis Kiel Center
June 30, 2000 Cleveland Gund Arena
July 1, 2000
July 2, 2000 Buffalo HSBC Arena
July 4, 2000 Greensboro Greensboro Coliseum
July 5, 2000 Raleigh Raleigh Entertainment & Sports Arena
July 10, 2000 Washington, D.C. RFK Stadium
July 11, 2000 Albany Pepsi Arena
July 12, 2000
July 14, 2000 Cincinnati Cinergy Field
July 16, 2000 Pittsburgh Three Rivers Stadium
July 18, 2000 Pontiac Pontiac Silverdome
July 20, 2000[B] Philadelphia First Union Spectrum
July 21, 2000
July 23, 2000 Foxborough Foxboro Stadium
July 25, 2000 New York City Madison Square Garden

[22]

July 26, 2000
July 27, 2000
July 28, 2000
July 30, 2000 Hershey Hersheypark Stadium
July 31, 2000[C] Cincinnati Riverbend Music Center
August 1, 2000 Joliet Route 66 Raceway
August 13, 2000[D] Jacksonville Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Coliseum
North America—Leg 2[8][23]
October 17, 2000 Charlotte United States Charlotte Coliseum
October 18, 2000 North Charleston North Charleston Coliseum
October 20, 2000 Greenville BI-LO Center
October 21, 2000 Atlanta Philips Arena
October 22, 2000 Birmingham BJCC Arena
October 23, 2000
October 25, 2000 Indianapolis Conseco Fieldhouse
October 27, 2000 Knoxville Thompson–Boling Arena
October 30, 2000 Sunrise National Car Rental Center
November 1, 2000 Orlando TD Waterhouse Centre
November 5, 2000 University Park Bryce Jordan Center
November 6, 2000 East Rutherford Continental Airlines Arena
November 7, 2000
November 9, 2000 Uniondale Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum
November 10, 2000
November 11, 2000 Washington, D.C. MCI Center
November 12, 2000 Philadelphia First Union Center
November 14, 2000 Ottawa Canada Corel Centre
November 16, 2000 Toronto SkyDome
November 18, 2000 Milwaukee United States Bradley Center
November 19, 2000 St. Louis Savvis Center
November 23, 2000 Paradise MGM Grand Garden Arena
November 24, 2000
November 26, 2000 Los Angeles Staples Center
November 27, 2000 Inglewood Great Western Forum
November 28, 2000
December 1, 2000 San Diego San Diego Sports Arena
Music festivals and other miscellaneous performances
A This concert was a part of "Wango Tango"[24]
B This concert was a part of "McDonald's Summer Music Event"[25]
C This concert was a part of the "Riverfest"
D This concert was a part of "Summer Music Mania"[26]
Cancellations and rescheduled shows
May 11, 2000 Lexington, Kentucky Rupp Arena Rescheduled to June 26, 2000
May 16, 2000 Greensboro, North Carolina Greensboro Coliseum Rescheduled to July 4, 2000
May 17, 2000 Raleigh, North Carolina Raleigh Entertainment & Sports Arena Rescheduled to July 5, 2000
June 25, 2000 Joliet, Illinois Route 66 Raceway Rescheduled to August 1, 2000

Box office score data[edit]

Venue City Tickets sold / Available Gross revenue
Alltel Arena North Little Rock 15,831 / 15,831 (100%) $704,272[27]
Philips Arena Atlanta 27,018 / 27,018 (100%) $1,272,461[28]
TD Waterhouse Centre Orlando 12,932 / 12,932 (100%) $593,479[29]
National Car Rental Center Sunrise 57,675 / 57,675 (100%) $2,622,078[30][31]
Ice Palace Tampa 30,332 / 30,332 (100%) $1,404,387[30]
Louisiana Superdome New Orleans 32,516 / 32,516 (100%) $1,456,245[29]
Frank Erwin Center Austin 11,585 / 11,585 (100%) $574,926[29]
Compaq Center Houston 23,808 / 24,626 (97%) $1,140,005[32]
Alamodome San Antonio 25,890 / 27,315 (95%) $1,151,541[32]
America West Arena Phoenix 24,329 / 24,329 (100%) $1,187,943[32]
Tacoma Dome Tacoma 21,336 / 21,336 (100%) $976,765[27]
Mile High Stadium Denver 44,166 / 57,140 (77%) $2,125,059[33]
Kiel Center St. Louis 15,822 / 15,822 (100%) $760,852[34]
Gund Arena Cleveland 32,915 / 36,468 (90%) $1,582,541[33]
Pepsi Arena Albany 26,170 / 26,170 (100%) $1,205,238[34]
Cinergy Field Cincinnati 48,234 / 48,234 (100%) $2,091,097[35]
Three Rivers Stadium Pittsburgh 39,785 / 43,038 (92%) $1,924,319[35]
Pontiac Silverdome Pontiac 48,708 / 48,708 (100%) $2,395,413[36]
Foxboro Stadium Foxborough 97,433 / 97,433 (100%) $4,433,201[37]
Route 66 Raceway Joliet 47,326 / 47,326 (100%) $2,179,102[38]
Charlotte Coliseum Charlotte 17,486 / 17,486 (100%) $787,128[39]
Continental Airlines Arena East Rutherford 34,008 / 34,008 (100%) $1,566,556[40]
First Union Center Philadelphia 16,581 / 16,581 (100%) $765,589[31]
MGM Grand Garden Arena Las Vegas 24,950 / 24,950 (100%) $1,857,416[41]
Total 776,836 / 798,859 (97%) $36,757,613

Broadcasts and recordings[edit]

The tour was first documented on the MTV series, Making the Tour. The documentary followed the band's process from song selection, wardrobe and rehearsals. A full length performance of "Space Cowboy (Yippie-Yi-Yay)" at the Tacoma Dome was shown during the show. The episode aired on July 16, 2000. A feature length VHS and DVD followed in February 2001. The expanded edition contained more planning and backstage footage, performances of "Bye Bye Bye" and "This I Promise You", along with the music videos from their current album. The video was certified platinum by the RIAA on March 9, 2001. The concerts at Madison Square Garden were filmed for a HBO special. The special attracted over six million viewers, becoming one of the highest rated concert specials on the network. The concert aired on July 27, 2000.[42] The concerts were released on VHS and DVD on November 21, 2000. The DVD featured an interactive gallery containing pictures of the band during recording sessions, rehearsals and performing on stage. The video was certified three times platinum by the RIAA on December 18, 2000. The HBO special was nominated for "Music Special of the Year" at the TV Guide Award.[43]

In August 2000, Iwerks Entertainment announced they were in talks with the band to release a full length concert film in 2001. The film, entitled "*NSYNC: Bigger Than Live", was released exclusively to IMAX theaters in select cites in the United States and the United Kingdom.[44] Filmed at the Pontiac Silverdome in Pontiac, Michigan. The 90 minute concert was edited down to 47 minutes, removing all of the interludes and performances of "I Drive Myself Crazy", "Just Got Paid and "It Makes Me Ill". The film opened on February 23, 2001. The film remained in theaters for ten months and grossed over one million dollars.[45] In September, the band's performance at the "Summer Music Mania" aired on Fox on September 15, 2001. The performances of "No Strings Attached", "Digital Get Down" and the medley were edited out.

Critical response[edit]

The tour received mixed reviews from music critics, with the majority of reviews being positives. Many critics applauded the band's onstage persona however felt the theatrics of the concert took away from the heart of the show. Jim Abbott (Orlando Sentinel) said the band "made the crowd feel at home" during the concert at the TD Waterhouse Centre. He continues, "But the power of this concert was in its impeccable production. It was an assault on the senses from the moment the five singers were lowered to the stage as human marionettes for the opening "No Strings Attached".[46]

Jim Farber (New York Daily News) felt the shows at Madison Square Garden were "cliché and contrived". He explains, "In fact, Tuesday's show proved there certainly are strings attached, though the tugging on 'N Sync's post-adolescent limbs is coming not from unseen handlers but from a more insidious force. Namely: the guys' own need to please. That they have an overwhelming desire to placate their youngest fans seemed obvious, since the show conformed to the most worn clichés of current teen-pop".[47]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ Hiatt, Brian (28 December 2000). "Tina Turner, 'NSYNC Had Year's Top-Grossing Tours". MTV News. MTV Networks. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  3. ^ a b Gelman, Jason (22 March 2000). "'N Sync Announce 'No Strings Attached' Tour Dates & Party". Yahoo! Music. Yahoo! Inc. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  4. ^ Waddell, Ray; Christman, Ed (28 March 2000). "'N Sync Ticket Sales Soar". AllBusiness.com. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  5. ^ Farber, Jim (30 March 2000). "Hitting a high note New 'N Sync pop album smashes sales record". New York Daily News. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  6. ^ a b Gelman, Jason (21 April 2000). "'N Sync Preparing For Tour And Filming New Video". Yahoo! Music. Yahoo! Inc. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  7. ^ Chapman, Francesca (6 July 2000). "'T-boz' Does Mom Thing In On-line Mag Interview". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Knight Ridder. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  8. ^ a b "'n Sync Tour Sprouts Third Leg". Billboard. Billboard Music Group, Inc. 16 August 2000. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  9. ^ Saraceno, Christina (20 October 2000). "N Sync's Would-Be Assassin's Plot Foiled". Rolling Stone. Wenner Media, LLC. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  10. ^ Reese, Lori (28 June 2000). "Copy, Right?". Entertainment Weekly. Time Inc. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  11. ^ Heinzmann, David (13 August 2000). "Joliet Looks To Unclog Track Traffic Next Summer". Chicago Tribune. Tribune Company. Archived from the original on 30 August 2011. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  12. ^ Rowe, Jeri (29 June 2000). "I'M FEELING OLD: BOY-BAND CRAZE BOGGLES MY MIND". News & Record (Greensboro, North Carolina: Landmark Media Enterprises). p. D1. 
  13. ^ "'N Sync Co-Hosts Billboard Awards, Battles Puppet-Makers". ABC News. American Broadcasting Company. 30 November 2000. Archived from the original on 30 August 2011. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  14. ^ Saraceno, Christina (21 December 2000). "Justin Timberlake Sued for Assault". Rolling Stone. Wenner Media, LLC. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  15. ^ Hochman, Steve (12 June 2000). "Pop Music Review; 'N Sync With the Younger Set". Los Angeles Times (Los Angeles, California: Tribune Company). p. F1. 
  16. ^ Jenison, David (19 April 2000). "No Doubt Can't Sink 'N Sync". E! Online. NBCUniversal. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
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  21. ^ Additional sources for the first leg:
  22. ^ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KDrvkLnVr2U MSG Watch
  23. ^ Additional sources for the second leg:
  24. ^ Hochman, Steve (15 May 2000). "Pop Music Review; Wango Tango Plays It Hit-Heavy Safe". Los Angeles Times (Los Angeles, California: Tribune Company). p. F3. 
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  31. ^ a b "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (48): 18. 2000-11-25. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  32. ^ a b c "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (28): 14. 2000-07-08. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  33. ^ a b "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (30): 14. 2000-07-22. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  34. ^ a b "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (31): 16. 2000-07-29. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  35. ^ a b "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (33): 16. 2000-08-12. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  36. ^ "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (35): 18. 2000-08-26. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  37. ^ "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (37): 18. 2000-09-09. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  38. ^ "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (34): 14. 2000-08-19. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
  39. ^ "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (47): 18. 2000-11-18. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
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  41. ^ "AB Top 10 Concert Gross". Billboard Magazine (Billboard Music Group, Inc.) 112 (51): 22. 2000-12-16. Retrieved 30 August 2011. 
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  44. ^ Gelman, Jason (20 July 2000). "'N Sync Makes Huge Film Deal". Yahoo! Music. Yahoo! Inc. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  45. ^ "'N Sync: Bigger Than Live (IMAX)". Box Office Mojo. Amazon.com, Inc. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  46. ^ Abbott, Jim (2 November 2000). "`n Sync Excites, Even In Reruns". Orlando Sentinel. Tribune Company. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 
  47. ^ Farber, Jim (27 July 2000). "'No Strings,' But Bound To Wow 'Em 'n Sync Live: Kid Stuff, Clichés & Genuine Talent". New York Daily News. Archived from the original on 25 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011. 

External links[edit]