Folk singer-songwriter Arlo Guthrie will perform in the McDonald Theatre on Friday, April 26, 2013.
All ages advance tickets are reserved seating and available now for $45 for reserved floor seats, $32.50 for reserved balcony sections 1-3, and $27.50 for reserved balcony sections 4-5 at all Safeway TicketsWest outlets, and online at TicketsWest.
Doors will open at 6:30 pm. The concert will begin at 7:30 pm.
Click here for seating chart (pdf)
Tickets day of show will cost $48 for reserved floor seats, $35.50 for reserved balcony sections 1-3, and $30.50 for reserved balcony sections 4-5
Click here for ticketing information
Arlo Guthrie was born with a guitar in one hand and a harmonica in the other in Coney Island, Brooklyn, New York in 1947. He is the eldest son of America's most beloved singer/writer/philosopher Woody Guthrie and Marjorie Mazia Guthrie, a professional dancer with the Martha Graham Company and founder of The Committee to Combat Huntington's Disease.
Guthrie grew up surrounded by dancers and musicians: Pete Seeger, Ronnie Gilbert, Fred Hellerman and Lee Hays (The Weavers), Leadbelly, Cisco Houston, Ramblin' Jack Elliott, Sonny Terry and Brownie McGhee, all of whom were significant influences on Arlo's musical career.
Guthrie gave his first public performance in 1961 at age 13 and quickly became involved in the music that was shaping the world. He practically lived in the most famous venues of the "Folk Boom" era.
He grooved with the beat poets such as Allen Ginsburg and Lord Buckley, and picked with players such as Bill Monroe and Doc Watson.
Arlo Guthrie's career exploded in 1967 with the release of "Alice's Restaurant", whose title song premiered at the Newport Folk Festival helped foster a new commitment among the '60s generation to social consciousness and activism.
Arlo went on to star in the 1969 Hollywood film version of "Alice's Restaurant", directed by Arthur Penn. With songs like "Alice's Restaurant", too long for radio airplay; "Coming into Los Angeles", banned from many radio stations (but a favorite at the 1969 Woodstock Festival); and the definitive rendition of Steve Goodman's "City of New Orleans", Guthrie was no One-Hit-Wonder.