Get Sleazy Tour

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Get Sleazy Tour
Tour by Kesha
Kesha gstp.jpg
Promotional poster for 2011 tour
Associated album Animal
Start date February 15, 2011 (2011-02-15)
End date September 29, 2011 (2011-09-29)
Legs 6
No. of shows 66 in North America
10 in Australia
12 in Europe
2 in South America
90 total
Kesha concert chronology

The Get Sleazy Tour (stylized as Get $leazy Tour) was the first concert tour by American recording artist Kesha in support of both her first album, Animal, and first extended play, Cannibal. Officially announced on November 8, 2010, the tour visited the Americas, Australia and Europe. It was scheduled to visit Asia but due to the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami the tour was postponed indefinitely. Described by Kesha as "a ridiculously fun dance party", the concerts were presented as underground rave ups drawing inspiration from her earlier life when she was growing up in Tennessee where she would attend parties. The tour kicked off on February 15, 2011 in Portland, Oregon and ended September 29, 2011, in Rio de Janeiro.

Critical reception to the tour has been generally mixed to positive. Kesha's vocals on the tour were generally praised although some critics noted the overuse of backtrack on some songs. Her charisma and stage presence was also generally met with positive reception. Despite Kesha receiving positive reviews her original opener, Beardo, was met with extremely negative reception with multiple critics calling him unfunny. After a successful sold out first run in North America, she extended her tour into the summer including dates in the United Kingdom and additional dates in the United States.

Background and development[edit]

Kesha performing the concert's opening track "Sleazy" in Wantagh, New York

The tour was officially announced on November 8, 2010 via the artist's official website.[1] The tour comes months after Kesha toured the United States with Rihanna as the opening act on her Last Girl on Earth Tour[2] and her own promotional tour in the United Kingdom during the Fall of 2010 to support her first studio album, Animal.[3] During an interview with Gary Graff (from Billboard) Kesha explained her inspiration for the tour, describing it as "a ridiculously fun dance party that will build on the energetic sets she played while opening for Rihanna last summer." She elaborated,

"Visually it will just be assaulting, and sonically it will be assaulting. It's just going to be an assault of all your senses, but it's going to be really, really, really fun, [...] I want people to feel like they've come to my house party, and they can be the most raw and visceral version of themselves and not be judged. I want my show to be a place you can come and dress like a maniac and wear mental makeup, and it's totally cool."[4]

Five concerts in Asia were originally planned for March 2011.[5] Due to the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami, the shows were postponed on March 15, 2011. The singer responded, "My heart is with Japan right now through this disaster and these hardships. I genuinely don't think right now would be appropriate timing for me to perform in Japan given the content and the spirit of my show, which is all about feeling exuberant, rowdy, and wild. I plan to bring my party there and to that part of the world when we are all ready to dance and Get $leazy together again. In the meantime I am going to do everything I can to help relief efforts and I encourage everyone in the world to do the same."[6] After a successful run in North America, the singer extended her tour into the summer including dates in the United Kingdom and additional dates in the United States. Kesha described the extension saying, "My spring tour sold out so fast, which is amazing, but I want to get to party with errryone. If you are part of my family, my cult of rowdy misfits, come join us! I’m pulling out an ass-ton more glitter with blue lipstick to spare and I’m ready to party with all y’all all summer long. Sh–'s gonna be hot as a mofo [...] Miss this and you be missing the biggest dance party of the year!"[7]

Kesha performing "Take It Off" in Sydney, Australia.

The set list is mainly derived from Kesha's first album Animal, and follow-up extended play (EP) Cannibal.[8] Besides tracks from those albums, Kesha incorporated covers of the Beastie Boys song, "(You Gotta) Fight for Your Right (To Party!)" to "give the show a more rock'n'roll edge."[8] She told Kevin O'Donnell of Spin, "I've been on this Iggy Pop kick — he's just so inspiring to watch as a performer, [...] I'm trying to do something like that, minus the heroin and the stabbing myself part."[8] The theme of the tour is "to bring the planet an epic dance party [...] That's my mentality with this tour — party as hard as we can and make it as infectious as possible. It's unlike anything anyone else in pop music is doing."[8] Visually, the theaters and auditoriums hosting the show will be transformed and presented as "basement rave-ups". The inspiration came from her earlier life when she was growing up in Tennessee where she would attend parties.[8] To achieve this look, the singer worked with the creative team responsible for Daft Punk's concerts. The look is described as Mad Max and "intergalactic spaceship" combination.[8]

Concert synopsis[edit]

Kesha performing "Fuck Him He's a DJ" in Sydney, Australia.

Opening with the concert's title track "Sleazy", Kesha, wearing glasses outlined by an arrangement of lights, a black leotard encrusted with rhinestones and diamonds, appears in the middle of a large structure in the shape of a diamond where she acts as the night's DJ.[9][10] Surrounded by her band and background dancers, seen wearing clothing described as a blend between "Mad Max and [...] prehistoric birds", she remains in the structure while transitioning into the following song, "Take It Off".[11] She performs the next two songs, "Fuck Him He's a DJ" and "Dirty Picture", in the structure as she presses buttons that set different synths into motion and plays on percussion boards.[12] By the concert's fifth song, "Blow", she emerges from the structure and takes center stage, shooting glitter cannons at the audience.[12][13]

During "Cannibal", Kesha, now wearing an American flag ensemble with black ripped fishnets, proceeds to tie up one of her male dancers to an X-shaped post. She then proceeds to pull a glowing red heart from the dancer's chest as fake blood covers herself and the man.[11] For the final part of the evening, Kesha changes into a rhinestone infused skeleton bodysuit. The suit was also worn by Kesha when she kickstarted on the inaugural Conan Summer Concert Series.[14] She later asks for a "man who enjoys being abused" from the audience; she brings him onto the stage, then duct tapes him to a chair, giving him a lap dance as she sings her song "Grow a Pear". As she sings, a background dancer dressed as a penis joins Kesha and the man on stage, dancing and jumping around.[12][13] The concert is ended with "Tik Tok" and an encore consisting of "We R Who We R" and the Beastie Boys track "(You Gotta) Fight for Your Right (To Party!)".[13]

Critical reception[edit]

Kesha performing "Tik Tok" in a rhinestone infused skeleton bodysuit in Geneseo, New York.

Stephan Lee from Entertainment Weekly was positive in the review of the concert.[13] Lee was skeptical of the concert initially, citing her "less-than-stellar TV performances" as the reason for the apprehension but wrote that he was surprised at "how unexpectedly awesome the show was". Kesha's vocal performance was praised with Lee noting that her vocals sounded nearly identical to how her records sounded.[13] The shows atmosphere was praised with Lee noting that "she packed infinitely more entertainment value and energy into the show by way of pure, unabashed silliness than Britney Spears did in her much more expensive and lavish Circus tour." Lee ended his review of the concert comparing Kesha to Lady Gaga, Katy Perry and Britney Spears stating that "I think Kesha doesn't get much respect because people have a hard time seeing what she brings to the table that other pop solo artists like Britney, Gaga, and Katy Perry don’t already, but her persona was fully on display last night, and it was all her own."[13] Mark Lore from Spin, referring to an earlier quote by Kesha, "I'm going to bring the planet an epic dance party", wrote that she lived up to her word calling the night "such good, sleazy fun". "Cannibal" and "Grow a Pear" were two highlights from the review, being called "well-executed" and for not taking herself too seriously. Lore complimented the choice of set-list and the nights overall atmosphere praising the humor present throughout the show.[11]

Jason MacNeil from the Toronto Sun wrote that the show's opening seemed a bit tame for someone like Kesha, writing that it was not until "Take It Off" "that stiffness slowly melted away." MacNeil's consensus for the show was, "It took her a little while to find that seedy, trashy animal magnetism she exudes so well, but when she did, pop singer Kesha was money in the bank." The review highlighted the show's theatrics, citing "Grow A Pear" as the strongest part of the show. MacNeil went on to give the concert three and a half stars out of five.[15] Megan Buerger of the Washington Post called the concert "an assaulting tribute to partying and debauchery." Buerger praised her charisma on her singles writing that she had consistent "unfaltering energy" on them. Her vocals on "Animal" and "The Harold Song" were called "startling" with Buerger writing that "despite her efforts to hide it, there seems to be a singer behind all that sleaze. Perhaps the most startling moment of the evening featured the lone Kesha on stage [...] she offered a fleeting glimpse at her under-utilized vocal talent." The review of the concert was ended with the consensus that "her refusal to take herself seriously is refreshing and even a little endearing. She may be rough around the edges, but boring, she's not."[16]

Bree Davies from Westword criticized the opening act, Beardo, calling him an unfunny and unbelievable version of "Weird-Al-meets-License-to-Ill-era-Beastie-Boys". Davies had a positive impression of the concert overall, praising her stage presence for "her ability to keep every pair of mostly-female eyes on her at all times" and for presenting an "expensive-looking big bang-up stage show combined with lowest common denominator pop".[17] David Burger from The Salt Lake Tribune criticized Kesha's stage presence and charisma blaming it on the venue. The review highlighted songs such as "Tik Tok" and "Your Love Is My Drug" but criticized the middle third of the show which featured ballads.[10] Matt Farley and Erica Boniface from KUSA gave credit to Kesha's performance and live band for "sticking to her R-rated guns". Her opener Beardo however, was deemed "possibly the worst act ever to perform at the Fillmore".[18] Lauren Carter from Boston Herald wrote that the show was "technically a success" praising her vocals on her songs that "all knocked appropriately." Carter was also negative in the review however, criticizing her on her insistence "on seeming wild, crazy and amoral, which for anyone not drunk or ensnared in the Ke$ha web, was simply draining."[12]

Opening acts[edit]


  1. "Sleazy"
  2. "Take It Off"
  3. "Fuck Him He's a DJ"
  4. "Dirty Picture"
  5. "Blow"
  6. "Blah Blah Blah"
  7. "Party at a Rich Dude's House"
  8. "Backstabber"
  9. "Cannibal"
  10. "The Harold Song"
  11. "C U Next Tuesday"
  12. "Animal"
  13. "Dinosaur"
  14. "Grow a Pear"
  15. "Your Love Is My Drug"
  16. "Tik Tok"
  1. "We R Who We R"
  2. "(You Gotta) Fight for Your Right (To Party!)"


Tour dates[edit]

HMV Hammersmith Apollo's marquee announcing Ke$ha's concert in London
Date City Country Venue
North America – Leg 1[23]
February 15, 2011 Portland United States Roseland Theater
February 16, 2011 Seattle Showbox SoDo
February 18, 2011 Salt Lake City The Great Saltair
February 19, 2011 Denver Fillmore Auditorium
February 20, 2011 Kansas City The Midland by AMC
February 22, 2011 St. Louis Pageant Nightclub
February 24, 2011 Chicago House of Blues
February 25, 2011 Mount Pleasant McGuirk Arena
February 26, 2011 Detroit The Fillmore Detroit
March 3, 2011 Brisbane Australia Riverstage
March 5, 2011[A] Ascot Doomben Racecourse
March 6, 2011[A] Joondalup Arena Joondalup
March 7, 2011 Perth Challenge Stadium
March 9, 2011 Melbourne Festival Hall
March 10, 2011 Sydney Hordern Pavilion
March 12, 2011[A] Randwick Randwick Racecourse
March 13, 2011[A] Flemington Flemington Racecourse
March 14, 2011[A] Adelaide Rymill Park
March 16, 2011 Adelaide Entertainment Centre
North America – Leg 2[25]
April 3, 2011 Geneseo United States Kuhl Gymnasium
April 5, 2011 Fairborn Nutter Center
April 6, 2011 Toronto Canada Kool Haus
April 12, 2011 Boston United States House of Blues
April 13, 2011 New York City Roseland Ballroom
April 15, 2011 Williamsport LC Recreation Center
April 16, 2011 Clarion Tippin Gym
April 19, 2011 Charlotte The Fillmore Charlotte
April 20, 2011 Atlanta The Tabernacle
April 22, 2011 Orlando House of Blues
April 23, 2011
April 26, 2011 Dallas
April 29, 2011 Houston Verizon Wireless Theater
April 30, 2011[B] Memphis Tom Lee Park
May 3, 2011 Reno Grand Theatre
May 4, 2011 San Francisco Warfield Theatre
May 6, 2011 Los Angeles Hollywood Palladium
May 7, 2011 Las Vegas Pearl Concert Theater
May 13, 2011[C] Chula Vista Cricket Wireless Amphitheatre
May 14, 2011[D] Los Angeles Staples Center
May 15, 2011[E] West Sacramento Raley Field
June 23, 2011[F] Pilton England Worthy Farm
June 24, 2011[F]
June 25, 2011 Budapest Hungary Felvonulási Square
June 28, 2011[G] Dublin Ireland The O2
June 29, 2011[G] Belfast Northern Ireland Odyssey Arena
July 1, 2011[H] Rotselaar Belgium Werchter Festival Grounds
July 3, 2011 Birmingham England O2 Academy Birmingham
July 5, 2011 Oslo Norway Sentrum Scene
July 6, 2011[I] Karlskoga Sweden Putte I Parken Festival Grounds
July 9, 2011[J] Kinross Scotland Balado
July 11, 2011 Manchester England Manchester Apollo
July 13, 2011 London HMV Hammersmith Apollo
North America – Leg 3[27][28]
July 24, 2011 Tulsa United States Brady Theater
July 26, 2011[K] Harrington Wilmington Trust Grandstand
July 28, 2011[L] Columbus Celeste Center
July 30, 2011 Duluth Arena at Gwinnett Center
July 31, 2011 Nashville Nashville Municipal Auditorium
August 2, 2011 The Woodlands Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion
August 3, 2011 Cedar Park Cedar Park Center
August 4, 2011 Dallas Gexa Energy Pavilion
August 7, 2011 Miami Bayfront Park Amphitheater
August 9, 2011 Raleigh Raleigh Amphitheater
August 10, 2011 Charlotte Time Warner Cable Music Pavilion
August 12, 2011 Uncasville Mohegan Sun Arena
August 13, 2011[M] Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu Canada Parc Pierre-Trahan
August 14, 2011 Toronto Molson Amphitheatre
August 16, 2011 Boston United States Bank of America Pavilion
August 17, 2011 Philadelphia Festival Pier at Penn's Landing
August 19, 2011 Holmdel PNC Bank Arts Center
August 20, 2011 Wantagh Nikon at Jones Beach Theater
August 21, 2011 Fairfax Patriot Center
August 23, 2011[N] Indianapolis The Lawn at White River State Park
August 24, 2011 Chicago Charter One Pavilion
August 25, 2011[O] Mexico City Mexico National Auditorium
August 26, 2011 Clarkston United States DTE Energy Music Theatre
August 30, 2011 Saint Paul Roy Wilkins Auditorium
August 31, 2011 Council Bluffs Mid-America Center
September 2, 2011 Kansas City Starlight Theatre
September 3, 2011 Broomfield 1stBank Center
September 6, 2011 Calgary Canada Scotiabank Saddledome
September 7, 2011 Edmonton Rexall Place
September 9, 2011 Vancouver Rogers Arena
September 10, 2011 Seattle United States WaMu Theater
September 11, 2011 Portland Theater of the Clouds
September 13, 2011 Davis The Pavilion
September 14, 2011 San Francisco Fox Oakland Theatre
September 16, 2011 Las Vegas Planet Hollywood Theater
September 18, 2011 San Diego SDSU Open Air Theatre
September 20, 2011 Phoenix Comerica Theatre
South America[29][30]
September 28, 2011 São Paulo Brazil Via Funchal
September 29, 2011[P] Rio de Janeiro Parque Olímpico Cidade do Rock
Cancellations and rescheduled shows
March 22, 2011 Nagoya, Japan Zepp Nagoya Postponed[45]
March 23, 2011 Osaka, Japan Namba Hatch Postponed[45]
March 25, 2011 Tokyo, Japan Studio Coast Postponed[45]
March 26, 2011 Tokyo, Japan Zepp Tokyo Postponed[45]
March 29, 2011 Seoul, South Korea Melon AX Hall Postponed[45]
April 25, 2011 Tulsa, Oklahoma Brady Theater Rescheduled for July 24, 2011[46]
September 14, 2011 San Francisco Bill Graham Civic Auditorium Moved to the Fox Oakland Theatre in Oakland, California[47]

Box office score data[edit]

Venue City Tickets sold / available Gross revenue
Hordern Pavilion Sydney 5,120 / 5,120 (100%) $400,144[48]
Nutter Center Fairborn 5,077 / 5,141 (99%) $337,804[49]
Cedar Park Center Cedar Park 4,472 / 4,708 (95%) $202,813[50]
Patriot Center Fairfax 5,484 / 6,909 (79%) $300,774[51]
DTE Energy Music Theatre Clarkston 13,495 / 13,495 (100%) $770,368[52]
Rexall Place Edmonton 7,824 / 9,019 (87%) $400,531[52]
Theater of the Clouds Portland 7,784 / 7,784 (100%) $550,725[51]
Fox Oakland Theatre Oakland 2,472 / 2,800 (88%) $202,477[53]
Via Funchal São Paulo 3,306 / 3,306 (100%) $402,715[52]


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