March 23, 2018
1303 Northeast 45th Street
Seattle, WA 98105-4502
March 23, 2018
Show at 8:30 pm
All Ages / Bar with I.D.
$20.50 day of show
(not including fees)
*VIP includes: Early Entry Into The Venue, Pre-Show Private Acoustic Performance and Conversation, Photo opp w/ the band, VIP Tour Laminate
AVOID FRAUDULENT TICKETS!
ONLY BUY FROM OFFICIAL SOURCES:
- IN PERSON at the Paramount Theatre Box Office, open Monday through Friday, 10 am to 6 pm.
- ONLINE at Ticketmaster.com, which is accessible via this site.
- BY PHONE using Ticketmaster's automated system at 1-800-982-2787.
There are many ticket resellers and secondary markets for tickets. The ONLY OFFICIAL website for the theatre is stgpresents.org. Please note: we do run occasional offers through partner sites including, but not limited to: Broadway.com, Goldstar, TravelZoo, official artist websites and their official fan clubs.
Purchasing tickets from any other seller or website runs a high risk of receiving fraudulent tickets.
Note: if you have successfully purchased tickets from one of the official sources listed above, congratulations! We're sure you're excited, but please DO NOT share photos of your tickets online. Tickets can be replicated via these photos and resold, which could inhibit your ability to enter the theatre. We look forward to seeing you at the show!
STG Presents The Oh Hellos at The Neptune on Friday, March 23, 2018.
The Oh Hellos began in a cluttered bedroom, where siblings Maggie and Tyler Heath (born and raised in southern Texas) recorded their self-titled EP in 2011. In the fall of 2012, the duo released their debut full-length record Through the Deep, Dark Valley, an album full of regret and redemption, which they wrote, recorded, produced, mixed, and mastered themselves.
When the time came in early 2013 to bring the music to the stage, the Heaths reached out to friends both new and old and gathered together an ensemble of touring musicians the size of a circus, tumblers and all.
Their 2015 full-length album, Dear Wormwood—a collection of songs inspired in part by C.S. Lewis' The Screwtape Letters, Patrick Rothfuss' The Name of the Wind, mythology, folklore, and apocalyptic literature—tells the story of a protagonist trapped in an abusive relationship through a series of letters written to the antagonist. It is at times delicate, intimate, affectionate; and at others, soaring and towering and joyfully explosive.
Notos, the first installment in an ongoing series, is named for the ancient Greco-Roman god of the south wind, who brought storms in the summer. Musically, the record draws from the siblings' memories of summers spent exploring the Pacific Northwest with their grandparents, as well as their experiences with the frequent threat of hurricanes as they grew up on the Texas Gulf Coast. Thematically, the series considers the question: "where did our ideas come from?" Notos recounts a time when the duo weren't even aware there was a question to ask, and reflects on the backfire effect we experience when confronted with new information for the first time.
Their influences range from Fleet Foxes and Sufjan Stevens to The Middle East and the Muppets, bending and blending styles and genres into a unique mixture of eclectic folk rock.