9:30 Club

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9:30 Club
"The 9:30"
Nightclub9-30 WashingtonDC logo.gif
Belle and Sebastian performing.jpg
Belle and Sebastian performing at the 9:30 Club in March 2006.
Former names Atlantis (1977-1979)
Nightclub 9:30 (1980-1995)
Address 815 V St, NW
Washington, D.C. 20001
United States
Coordinates 38°55′5″N 77°1′26″W / 38.91806°N 77.02389°W / 38.91806; -77.02389Coordinates: 38°55′5″N 77°1′26″W / 38.91806°N 77.02389°W / 38.91806; -77.02389
Public transit Washington Metro
WMATA Green.svgWMATA Yellow.svg at U Street
Owner Jon Bowers and Dody DiSanto (1980-1986)
Richard Heinecke and Seth Hurwitz (since 1986)
Type Nightclub, music venue
Genre(s) Entertainment
Seating type Standing room / bar and balcony seating[1]
Capacity 199 standing (Nightclub 9:30)
500–1,200 (9:30 Club)
Opened May 31, 1980; 38 years ago (May 31, 1980)
Website
930.com

The 9:30 Club, originally named Nightclub 9:30, also known simply as the 9:30, is a nightclub and concert venue in Washington, D.C., which was originally housed in the ground floor rear room of the Atlantic Building at 930 F Street NW,[nb 1] in the city's downtown area, where it opened on May 31, 1980,[2] with a legal standing capacity of only 199 patrons.[1][3] In 1996, due to its increasing prominence, the club was moved to a roomier space, its current location at 815 V Street NW,[1][2] where it anchors the eastern end of the U Street Corridor.

As a special feature, the club, with capacity for up to 1,200 people, has a wheeled stage mounted on rails, which can be moved back and forth as needed. This way, the place can feel as packed with 500 people in attendance as it would during a sold-out, full capacity show.[4][5]

The 9:30 Club's name was derived from its original street address, as well as the original opening time of 9:30 p.m.[6] Early advertising on D.C.'s WHFS radio featured the slogan "9:30 – a Place and Time!"

Fall Out Boy's Patrick Stump once said of the 9:30, "it's got so much character, you wonder if the locals know how lucky they are."

History[edit]

Nightclub 9:30[edit]

The entrance to the original 9:30 Club in the Atlantic Building in 1990.

Nightclub 9:30 was founded by artist and dancer Dody DiSanto and her husband, Jon Bowers, a local real estate developer and music enthusiast who had just purchased the Atlantic Building in 1979.[1][2][7][8] The venue hosted its first show on May 31, 1980,[2] featuring New York-based jazz-punk outfit the Lounge Lizards as headliners, and local new wave band Tiny Desk Unit as the opening act.[1][2][9] New York's The Fleshtones were the first band ever to be booked at the club.[10]

The interior of the original Nightclub 9:30 in 1990. The stage is visible in the background.

Since its origins, Nightclub 9:30, which allowed fans as young as sixteen to enter, was known as a progressive venue noted for its talent in discovering up-and-coming acts. During the early 1980s, it was the home for alternative music in D.C.,[1] just as the genre was beginning to blossom.[2] By that point, the club was based around local bands, mainly from the punk, hardcore, and go-go scenes;[2] D.C.-area acts such as Minor Threat, Fugazi, Government Issue, 9353, The Slickee Boys, Urban Verbs, Chuck Brown, Maiesha and the Hip Huggers featuring E.U., Root Boy Slim and the Sex Change Band, and Dain Bramage, whose teenage drummer, Dave Grohl, went on to become part of Nirvana and to found the Foo Fighters.[1]

However, in a very short time, the venue also became a regular stopping point for punk and new wave bands touring the East Coast.[11] Some of the most notable performers in the early days of Nightclub 9:30 were Black Flag, the Bad Brains, the Red Hot Chili Peppers, the Psychedelic Furs, Einstürzende Neubauten, the Ramones, X, Blue Angel (with lead singer Cyndi Lauper), the Bangles, R.E.M., Hüsker Dü, Erasure, Richard Hell and the Voidoids, the Violent Femmes, the Butthole Surfers, That Petrol Emotion, the Police, the Replacements, Marti Jones, Marshall Crenshaw, Mod Fun, Nash the Slash, the Go-Go's, and BETTY, whose bassist and co-vocalist, Alyson Palmer, tended bar in the club at the time.

The Bad Brains at the old Nightclub 9:30 in 1983.

On May 21, 1981, Washington music programmer and writer Tom Terrell was instrumental in masterminding the U.S. premiere of reggae band Steel Pulse on the night of Bob Marley's funeral, which was broadcast live worldwide from Nightclub 9:30.

In 1986, after six years of operating the club, DiSanto sold it to Seth Hurwitz and Richard Heinecke of It's My Party (I.M.P.), the Maryland-based concert promotion company they co-own.[1][4][7][12]

Over the following years, as the club's prominence and lineup were growing, the need for a bigger space was becoming increasingly evident. The old Nightclub 9:30 closed its doors on December 31, 1995, and moved to a new location.[1]

The club's final shows at the original location were memorialized on a two-CD set released in 1997 and entitled 9:30 Live – A Time, A Place, A Scene. This live CD, recorded between December 28, 1995, and January 1, 1996, includes local music from the Urban Verbs, Tiny Desk Unit, Mother May I, the Insect Surfers, Tru Fax and the Insaniacs, and Black Market Baby.

9:30 Club[edit]

9:30 Club closed on a June summer night in 2015.

On January 5, 1996, after receiving extensive remodeling, the former WUST Radio Music Hall at 815 V Street opened as the new 9:30 Club. The opening night show included the Smashing Pumpkins.[7] Prior to the reopening, the club owners organized a "christening" show for media and friends featuring the Fleshtones and Too Much Joy.

NPR's online music show All Songs Considered had broadcast some concerts at the venue. There is an archive of these shows.

Significant Moments[edit]

A view from the balcony during the Massive Attack show on September 29, 2006.

Popular local band emmet swimming played one of the first shows at the new 9:30 on a snowy night (shocking the staff with the number of attendees) and recorded part of their live concert CD Ear Plugs 50¢ at the venue.[13]

Bob Dylan played two dates on December 4[14] and 5,[15] 1997, when he was in Washington, D.C. to receive the Kennedy Center Honors. Dylan returned again for an unannounced show on April 2, 2004,[16][17] prior to scheduled dates at the Bender Arena and the Warner Theatre. Dylan treated the crowd to a rare performance of "Hazel", a song that had been absent from the set lists of his Never Ending Tour for many years.

On June 12, 1998, the Red Hot Chili Peppers performed a surprise eleven song set at the club. Money Mark and the Propellerheads were the opening acts. The show, which was the band's first ever at the venue (they had previously performed at the old 9:30 Club five times from 1985-1987), was their first public performance since recently reuniting with guitarist John Frusciante, who had quit the band in 1992; although the band had performed a short in-studio acoustic set of mostly cover songs a week early for a radio show in Los Angeles. The 9:30 Club show was seen as a warm-up for their performance the next day at the Tibetan Freedom Concert, which was held at the RFK Stadium in Washington, D.C.; nevertheless that, due to bad weather, their set at the concert had been cancelled; however, Pearl Jam agreed to perform a shorter set, so the Chili Peppers could perform a few songs.[18][19]

O.A.R., who grew up in nearby Rockville, Maryland, recorded the live album Any Time Now at the 9:30 Club on November 23 and 24, 2001.[20] The venue was also home to the band's first stop on their 2012 tour, Extended Stay, where O.A.R. played four shows.

Johnny Marr performs at the 9:30 Club as part of the Cribs in 2010.

On June 2 and 3, 2002, Arizona band Jimmy Eat World recorded their live DVD Believe in What You Want at the nightclub, following the release of their album Bleed American. The video was released on November 26, 2002.

In 2003, local band the Pietasters released their first live video DVD, Live at The 9:30 Club.

The Beastie Boys performed at the club on June 17, 2004, after a five-year hiatus. This was a radio event sponsored by then WHFS 99.1 FM. The station gave away 1,200 passes for the event to listeners. The night did not go without incident, a major thunderstorm had delayed band's travel from New York City to Washington. Radio DJs the Junkies and Tim Virgin read a statement from the Beastie Boys explaining the situation at about 8:30 p.m., including their assurance that they were on the train and that the show would go on at about 11:15 p.m. without a hitch. The crowd was disappointed, but the club immediately relaxed their re-admittance policy and allowed everyone to leave and have dinner if they so desired. In a move to help ease crowd tensions, the Beastie Boys' management had a number of pizzas delivered to the club for fans to eat while they were waiting.[21] Mix Master Mike took the stage at 11:13 p.m. to warm up the crowd. The Beastie Boys came out minutes later on stage in front of a packed house, despite the delay. Posters of this late 9:30 Club performance are in the Beastie Boys' video "Triple Trouble", pasted on the walls of the streets the group walk through at 2:13.

The Smashing Pumpkins celebrated the release of Zeitgeist, their first album in seven years, at the 9:30 Club on July 10, 2007. The event was depicted in the band's 2008 DVD documentary, If All Goes Wrong.

Radiohead played a secret show at the venue on June 13, 1998, in which, Michael Stipe of R.E.M. fame sang with the band on one of their hits. They decided to play this show because their appearance at the Tibetan Freedom Concert held at the RFK Stadium was delayed to the next day due to bad weather. Additionally, the Beastie Boys attended as part of the crowd.

Bob Mould performed at the club on October 7, 2005, and released a subsequent DVD of the concert called Circle of Friends.

On November 24, 2007, Hawthorne Heights guitarist and screamer Casey Calvert was found dead of a drug overdose on their tour bus, which was parked outside the club.

In September 2009, the newly reunited Alice in Chains kicked off their U.S. tour at the 9:30 Club with new singer William DuVall.[22]

On December 28, 2009, Clutch recorded their DVD Live at the 9:30, performing their self-titled album, Clutch, in its entirety.

In May 2010, the legendary reggae band Steel Pulse performed their charity song "Hold On for Haiti" for the first time. All proceeds from the song go to nonprofit organizations Solar Electric Light Fund and Partners In Health, to solar electrify health clinics in Haiti.[23]

On May 31, 2010, the 9:30 Club celebrated its 30th anniversary with a lineup stretching its history, including Tiny Desk Unit, The Fleshtones, Tommy Keene, The Slickee Boys, The Psychedelic Furs, Marti Jones and Don Dixon, Clutch, Trouble Funk, The Evens, Justin Jones, The Pietasters, Peter Stahl, Ted Leo, Bob Mould, and Dave Grohl. The event was hosted by Henry Rollins.[24]

In June 2010, Courtney Love and the newly reformed Hole performed a disastrous set described by The Washington Post as a three-hour epic train wreck. A barely coherent Love stumbled, complained and stripped through an entire set composed mostly of incomplete versions of the band's songs. Most members of the audience left before the set ended.

On 30 July 2010, house music producer deadmau5 collapsed on stage in the middle of a set and was rushed to the hospital. He had been suffering from exhaustion and vomiting. This collapse led to the cancellation of the nine shows which followed the event.

In 2011, Adele performed here as part of her 2011 tour. She sold out the venue in less than 2 minutes, and the show grossed $45,000.

On February 24, 2012, the Soul Rebels Brass Band were the subject of an NPR national broadcast of their show with Galactic live from the 9:30 Club. The broadcast was syndicated on NPR and through other affiliates across the United States, as well as webcast on NPR.org.[25]

On September 25, 2012, Adam Lambert headlined a benefit hosted by Marylanders for Marriage Equality, a group working to garner support for the state’s ballot-proposition to legislate marriage equality.[26]

On June 12, 2013, Animal Collective performed a set of songs previously released on their LPs and EPs. The show was documented on the album Live at 9:30.

The Pixies performed a surprise show on May 31, 2015, after their appearance at the Sweetlife Festival the day before.

In January 2016, 9:30 celebrated its 35th birthday by opening its doors for an interactive exhibition detailing the club’s vast history, the “9:30 World’s Fair.” This exhibition highlighted the pieces of the old 930 F St. location that made the trip to 815 V St., while taking dedicated fans through a tour of the venue like it had never been seen before, including a look inside the dressing rooms and a peak at the hair dryer purchased specifically for James Brown.[27]

On January 27, 2016, Jack’s Mannequin returned to the road to honor the 10-year anniversary of the album Everything in Transit. Playing just weeks after the death of David Bowie, Andrew McMahon also performed an acoustic rendition of “Life on Mars”.[28]

In March 2016, At the Drive-In’s reunion tour was cut short after night one of two at the club, when singer Cedric Bixler lost his voice due to illness.[29]

On June 6th, 2016, Tom Petty’s pre-Heartbreakers band Mudcrutch performed at the club on its very first tour despite being founded three decades earlier. While not performing any Heartbreaker’s hits, their set included the traditional song “Shady Grove” (perhaps as a nod to the DC Metro Station), and a cover of Bob Dylan’s “Knockin’ on Heaven’s Door.”[30]

On August 24th, 2016, ZZ Top performed for a sold-out audience, the "Surprise! At the Club!" performance having only been announced two weeks prior. Jonny “2 Bags” Wickersham of Social Distortion opened the show, which saw ZZ performing all of their classic hits before concluding with a cover of Elvis Presley’s “Jailhouse Rock”.[31]

In support of Wild World, Bastille sold out the club in minutes for their show on October 2nd, 2016, just months before playing EagleBank Arena.[32]

The very next day, October 3rd, 2016, was another “Surprise! At the Club!:” Green Day, in preparation for their international Revolution Radio tour. An inside look at what the show meant to some of their fans can be seen in Episode 12 of Live at 9:30.[33]

December 14, 2016 saw Jimmy Eat World return to 9:30 for another “Surprise! At the Club!”[34]

On January 14, 2017, 9:30 opened its doors to celebrate the life and music of Urban Verbs’ guitarist and NPR music librarian Robert Goldstein, with tribute performances including The Slickee Boys and Martha Hull & The 7 Door Sedan.[35]

Later that month, the 9:30 Club partnered with Planned Parenthood for two shows. The first, a free event titled “Show Up!,” took place on January 19, 2017 featuring Common and The National. The second was the official 2017 Women’s March after-party/benefit show hosted by Funny Or Die on January 21, 2017, titled “Laugh, Dance…then Get to Work!” Special guests at this performance included Senator Al Franken and Senator Cory Booker, Sleater Kinney, Sara Bareilles, Sam Harris of X Ambassadors, Ted Leo, Dirty ProjectorsDavid Longstreth, The National, Ani DiFranco, Samantha Ronson, Macklemore, Tig Notaro, Janeane Garofalo, Lizzy Caplan, Ashley Judd, Rosario Dawson, Eric Andre, Michelle Rodriguez, Cameron Esposito and Rhea Butcher, Ronna and Beverly, Casey Wilson, June Diane Raphael, and Morgan Walsh.[36]

Four days after the 59th Annual Grammy Awards, Maren Morris performed her first live show as a Grammy winner to a sold out crowd at the 9:30 Club.[37]

Valentines Day 2017 was celebrated with Rick Astley, performing a number of popular covers in addition to songs from his newest album, 50, and the classic “Never Gonna Give You Up.”[38]

March 5th and 6th, 2017 presented another “Surprise! At the Club!” with two nights of The Flaming Lips, hamster ball and all.[39]

On August 19, 2017, 9:30 opened its doors to celebrate the life and art of prolific graffiti icon Cool “Disco” Dan, with performances from DJ Flexx, the Howard University Choir, and legendary go-go band Rare Essence, as well as an appearance by Mayor Muriel Bowser proclaiming August 19 “Cool ‘Disco’ Dan Day”.[40]

The Cupcake[edit]

9:30 Cupcake

During CAKE’s two night run on May 30th and May 31st in 2009 (the club’s 29th birthday), the 9:30 Club introduced the official 9:30 Cupcake, made by Buzz Bakeshop of Arlington, Virginia.

The 9:30 Cupcake is a devil’s food cupcake with a butter-cream center, chocolate frosting, and chocolate ganache, with the club’s italicized 9:30 logo scrawled on top in white icing. The cupcakes are made fresh by the bakery and delivered to the club each morning, and are available for fans as well as musicians.

The 9:30 Hall of Records[edit]

The Hall of Records
The Hall of Records

Built for the 35th Anniversary “World’s Fair” events and left as a growing monument to the club’s history, the new Hall of Records documents every headlining performance to occur at the 9:30 Club since 1980. Catalogued in album form, the collection includes nearly 8,000 vinyl and CDs.[41]

In Print: 9:30 - A Time and a Place[edit]

Accompanying the “World’s Fair” was the release of the “9:30 – A Time and A Place” oral & pictorial history book, featuring 265 pages of behind-the-scenes photographs and a plethora of stories from the venue’s past told by staff and artists alike, from Public Enemy’s Chuck D to Sarah McLachlan.[42]

On TV: Live at 9:30[edit]

In February 2016, it was announced that the 9:30 Club had partnered with Squarespace, Shinola, and Destination DC to produce a new musically-centered variety show for PBS, featuring five acts per episode alongside a variety of comedy and short films. Artists include: Garbage, The Arcs, Tove Lo, Andrew McMahon in the Wilderness, Grace Potter, Trouble Funk, Troye Sivan, Frank Turner, Cold War Kids, and many more.

Live at 9:30 debuted in May, with a mix of contributors and hosts including Henry Rollins, NPR Music's Bob Boilen, Hannibal Buress, Jill Kargman, Ralphie May and Tony Rock.

While episodes are airing across the country, they are also available on www.liveat930.com.[43]

Awards[edit]

The 9:30 Club has been awarded "Nightclub of the Year" by Pollstar 11 times (more than any other club in Pollstar’s history), including 5 years in a row from 2012-2016. For much of that time, it has regularly topped that concert industry trade journal's annual list of the top ticket-selling clubs in the United States.[2][7] In 2014, the 9:30 Club sold 284,309 tickets, the second most for a nightclub worldwide.[44]

The venue won the Top Club awards at the 2007 through 2012 Billboard Touring Awards, except in 2008, when the award was not presented.

Rolling Stone magazine online rated the club the #1 Big Room in America.

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i Kiger, Patrick. (November 11, 2014). "The Epicenter of the 1980s Alternative Music Scene in DC". Boundary Stones. Retrieved August 14, 2016.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h Du Lac, J. Freedom. (April 18, 2010). "Misfits, new wave icons and giant rats: A history of D.C.'s 9:30 Club" (page 1/5). Washington Post Magazine. Retrieved August 12, 2016.
  3. ^ Du Lac, J. Freedom. (April 18, 2010). "Misfits, new wave icons and giant rats: A history of D.C.'s 9:30 Club" (page 3/5). Washington Post Magazine. Retrieved September 11, 2016.
  4. ^ a b Du Lac, J. Freedom. (April 18, 2010). "Misfits, new wave icons and giant rats: A history of D.C.'s 9:30 Club" (page 5/5). Washington Post Magazine. Retrieved August 12, 2016.
  5. ^ Greenberg, Rudi. (December 31, 2015). "As the 9:30 Club turns 35, we explore some of its biggest secrets". Express. Retrieved August 14, 2016.
  6. ^ Du Lac, J. Freedom. (April 18, 2010). "Misfits, new wave icons and giant rats: A history of D.C.'s 9:30 Club" (page 2/5). Washington Post Magazine. Retrieved August 12, 2016.
  7. ^ a b c d Harrington, Richard. (May 27, 2005). "25 Years Later, It's Still 9:30". The Washington Post. p. WE06. Retrieved August 14, 2016.
  8. ^ Andersen, Mark; Jenkins, Mark (Soft Skull Press, 2001). Dance of Days: Two Decades of Punk in the Nation's Capital. Fourth ed., 2009. Akashic Books. ISBN 9781933354996. p. 59.
  9. ^ Andersen, Mark; Jenkins, Mark (Soft Skull Press, 2001). Dance of Days: Two Decades of Punk in the Nation's Capital. Fourth ed., 2009. Akashic Books. ISBN 9781933354996. p. 60.
  10. ^ Harrington, Richard (1990-05-27). "The 9:30 Club, Just in Time; Ten Years Later, Still Catching the Next Wave". The Washington Post. p. G01. 
  11. ^ Andersen, Mark; Jenkins, Mark (Soft Skull Press, 2001). Dance of Days: Two Decades of Punk in the Nation's Capital. Fourth ed., 2009. Akashic Books. ISBN 9781933354996. pp. 59-60.
  12. ^ Freed, Benjamin. (October 28, 2014). "How the 9:30 Club’s Seth Hurwitz Built a Live-Music Empire". Washingtonian. Retrieved August 12, 2016.
  13. ^ Joyce, Mike (July 2, 1999). "emmet swimming: "Earplugs 50 Cents"; Screaming Goddess". The Washington Post.
  14. ^ Bob Dylan - Bob Links - Review - 12/04/97
  15. ^ Bob Dylan - Bob Links - Review - 12/05/97
  16. ^ "Music". The Washington Post. August 21, 2012. 
  17. ^ Bob Dylan - Bob Links - Reviews - 4/2/04
  18. ^ The Side Tour History
  19. ^ The Side:Pics
  20. ^ oarsa.org | of a revolution (O.A.R.) set list archive
  21. ^ "Beastie Boys @ 9:30 Club, 6/17/04". HFStival.com Message Board. Archived from the original on 2007-12-10. 
  22. ^ Alice in Chains Kick Off U.S. Tour in DC
  23. ^ HoldOn4Haiti,org
  24. ^ "9:30 Club Celebrates 30th Anniversary". DCist. Retrieved 2017-08-23. 
  25. ^ "The Soul Rebels in Concert". Retrieved 7 April 2012. 
  26. ^ Yarrison, Mary (2012-09-24). "Adam Lambert Talks Marriage Equality Ahead of his 9:30 Club Fundraiser". Washingtonian. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  27. ^ "Photos: The 9:30 Club Is Transformed Into A Festive Pop-Up Museum". DCist. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  28. ^ "Jack's Mannequin Everything In Transit 9:30 Club - BrightestYoungThings - DC". brightestyoungthings.com. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  29. ^ "At the Drive-In Cancel Remaining North American Tour Dates". Spin. 2016-06-18. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  30. ^ "Tom Petty turned back the clock with Mudcrutch at the 9:30 Club in D.C. on June 6". Washington Post. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  31. ^ "ZZ Top - Tickets - 9:30 Club - Washington, DC - August 24th, 2016". 9:30 Club. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  32. ^ Hausman, Tom. "Review: Invigorated by an animated crowd, Bastille electrifies the 9:30 Club". The Diamondback. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  33. ^ McKenna, Dave; McKenna, Dave (2016-10-04). "Green Day at 9:30 Club: As fun as a rock show can get". The Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  34. ^ Jenkins, Mark; Jenkins, Mark (2016-12-15). "Two decades in, Jimmy Eat World is still all business". The Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  35. ^ "A Celebration of the Life and Music of Urban Verbs Guitarist Robert Goldstein - Tickets - 9:30 Club - Washington, DC - January 14th, 2017". 9:30 Club. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  36. ^ "The National, Sleater-Kinney, Tig Notaro, More to Perform at Women's March After-Party | Pitchfork". pitchfork.com. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  37. ^ "Maren Morris Announces Headlining Hero Tour". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  38. ^ http://www.washingtontimes.com, The Washington Times. "CONCERT REVIEW: Rick Astley covers 'Freebird' at 9:30 Club in D.C." The Washington Times. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  39. ^ McKenna, Dave; McKenna, Dave (2017-03-06). "The Flaming Lips bring the whole bag of props to 9:30 Club". The Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  40. ^ "During Memorial For D.C. Graffiti Legend Cool 'Disco' Dan, Mayor Names Day For Him". DCist. Retrieved 2017-08-24. 
  41. ^ "For One Week Only, The 9:30 Club Transforms Into a D.C. Music Museum". Washington City Paper. Retrieved 2017-08-23. 
  42. ^ "9:30 Club Book". 9:30 Club Book. Retrieved 2017-08-23. 
  43. ^ "Home". Live at 9:30. Retrieved 2017-08-23. 
  44. ^ "Pollstar: 2014 Year End Worldwide Ticket Sales - Top 200 Club Venues" (PDF). Pollstar Pro. 

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