Noah Kahan is Zooming to us correct from the middle of Vermont’s stick season, the place points are wanting cloudy with a possibility of multi-platinum. Now, for individuals who happen to know what that “seasonal” reference actually is, you’re most likely (a) an 80-year-old New Englander who grew up with that point interval as a euphemism for the canine days of late fall, or (b) one among many 1000’s and 1000’s of parents which have taken to the music of Kahan, who spent 2023 turning right into a just about stealth well-known individual.

With the leaves having fallen off the bushes, he’s no longer able to conceal in plain sight. A number of his accomplishments are there for all to see: a Grammy nomination for best new artist (for which he could possibly be the front-runner, out of eight candidates); a first-time “Saturday Evening time Dwell” look; a summer season season tour for 204 that has already purchased out one evening time on the Hollywood Bowl (a second was merely positioned on sale) and two nights each at Madison Sq. Yard and Fenway Park. His fame has grown ample that even non-fans may have realized that “Stick Season,” the title of his breakthrough third album, refers again to the beautiful forlorn time of yr in New England between the leaves falling off the bushes and the onset of snow dumps. It’s the time of yr to get twiggy with it, in case you’ll — and the time to take up Kahan’s music as an antidote. (Even for individuals who’re dwelling in California and don’t rather a lot need it.)

Kahan coated quite a lot of topics in his dialog with Choice: befriending duet companions from Publish Malone to fellow best new artist nominee Gracie Abrams; his change of route from how he started out to the additional folk-leaning style that’s the one which made him a big pop star; and — merely as paradoxically — why dwelling in a small Vermont metropolis (a precise small metropolis; inhabitants decrease than 2,000) stable the identification that’s now allowing him to advertise out bowls and ballparks.

You recently tweeted a graphic displaying your Spotify Wrapped complete for the yr, which confirmed that you just had a strong 1.4 billion streams on the service all through 2023, representing 46.6 million distinct listeners. You captioned it: “Seasonal affective dysfunction and its penalties.”

Yeah… people need to get some some vitamin D lamps, dude.

You should have tweet for all of the items. When the “Saturday Evening time Dwell” look was launched, you arrange a cute one, tweeting, “This man’s participating in SNL,” with a modest picture of a extremely youthful you with… was it reptiles?

These had been my dinos. I was obsessive about dinosaurs after I used to be a baby.

You moreover resurrected a tweet from early 2021 the place you wrote, “I wanna perform on SNL. I don’t even care if it’s an off-brand mannequin known as ‘Sunday Evening time Dwell.’” You’ve moreover talked about the way in which it was a youthful dream to do one factor with Hozier, which received right here true in case you merely purchased him to sing on a model new mannequin of your tune “Northern Angle.” You’ve accomplished pretty a job of manifesting points.

Every dream I had, it looks like this yr I’ve gotten to have these needs happen or I’ve gotten close to it, and part of it’s scary. You’re utterly completely happy in your youthful self and likewise you’re utterly completely happy for the kid or the youthful grownup who said he wanted these things, and likewise you’re making him proud in case you acquire them. But it surely certainly on a regular basis feels surreal to me and I on no account really get better from the craziness of all of it, and I on no account take any of it with no consideration.

Who’s conscious of what Grammy voters will do inside the voting for best new artist, however when it had been as a lot as a popular acclamation vote correct now, you’ve purchased the momentum that it feels identical to the heaps in the marketplace would give that to you. We’re capable of thank the Recording Academy for not supplying you with nominations beforehand, so that you simply had been nonetheless eligible for best new artist… even after three albums, two EPs and a deluxe model over the earlier 5 years.

Yeah, I’m appreciative for everybody discovering me now. I have been doing this for a while. Nonetheless getting nominated alone is like plenty of a victory for me, and one factor that I, for the rest of my life, will probably be happy with, so I hate to even suppose to the long term. The idea that the momentum was there to position me inside the rivalry is so cool in itself and looks like a victory. So I’m merely utterly completely happy to get to go and produce my mom and have a beer and watch all the great totally different artists and get to know people.

You could not be super-competitive, because you merely put out a duet of “Everywhere, All of the items” with Gracie Abrams, who’s moreover up for model spanking new artist. Is the timing on that merely coincidental? It’s not like a mutual nominee victory lap?

It was totally coincidental. Gracie and I’ve struck up a friendship over the past yr… I’ve on a regular basis really admired the way in which through which she connects alongside along with her fan base and the way in which through which she feels welcoming to the oldsters that help her, and that’s one factor that i’ve really tried to do in my occupation — not solely with my touring crew, nonetheless I wanted my full fanbase to actually really feel like a family, and to actually really feel like a neighborhood. And I imagine Gracie’s accomplished an unimaginable job cultivating that. And I’m moreover solely a big fan of her songwriting, and her collaborations with Aaron Dessner are on a regular basis lovely. She was the first particular person I known as after… oh no, that’s not true, I known as my mom, nonetheless I known as Gracie correct after (the announcement), because of they be taught her establish, and I was so utterly completely happy for her — and I nonetheless didn’t know within the occasion that they’d been gonna be taught mine or not, nonetheless I’m like, “Let’s fucking go, Gracie!” This tune is form of the cherry on excessive, getting a possibility to work alongside along with her after attending to know her as an excellent good friend a bit bit bit. I imagine the tune is definitely explicit, and I merely suppose she’s really explicit. So it’s combination.

You’ve moreover put out new variations of the album tracks with Publish Malone, Kacey Musgraves and Lizzy McAlpine along with Gracie and Hozier. Are you going to bear all the album that strategy, to make each monitor a duet?

Correctly… one thing nonetheless making new music, correct? [Laughs.] I’m on the road frequently and I don’t have a ton of time to be making a ton of newest music, so giving these songs new life was a function for me from the outset of starting this touring cycle. [With the collaborations], people saved saying positive and being proper right down to do it, and we started being like: Are we going to do all the file? And I don’t know if we’ll do all the album, nonetheless we positively have a variety of further to return. I merely suppose it’s been a extraordinarily cool practice in collaboration and creativity to see artists that probably wouldn’t normally pair collectively, or artists you’ve on a regular basis wanted to take heed to collectively, getting to rework a tune.

And also you then reissued some catalog product, for Doc Retailer Day’s Black Friday model. I’ve to say, it lastly sank in for me merely how commonplace you’re by means of the personal experience of prepared in line sooner than dawn for Doc Retailer Day exclusives, and I believed all the early risers may be there for the Olivia Rodrigo EP, nonetheless it turned out everyone instantly spherical me was there in your launch — the vinyl reissue of the 2020 EP “Cape Elizabeth.” There’s such a thirst there for further from you, even when it’s one factor a bit bit bit older that’s rarer and being revived.

, I’m blown away every time I see that we’ve purchased out of one thing. I merely have spent a great deal of time in my occupation [not having that]… I really used to buy tickets to my very personal displays so that they may practically promote out. I’d have family buy merch. I wouldn’t get anybody guest-list passes. I’d be like, “It’s vital to buy fucking tickets, man. I’ve to make a dwelling! I’ve to advertise these items.” So it’s laborious to elucidate how rather a lot it means to me that people are prepared in traces and taking time out of their lives, which might be increasingly more busy, I’m sure, to return help me and to get one factor of mine that they’ve linked to.

And that EP notably is such a selected story, because of it was correct at first of the pandemic, and I merely made it with my neighbor, an excellent good friend of mine, who’s an unimaginable producer. We labored on it for each week, and we didn’t really promote an extreme quantity of — and it form of grew to change into “Stick Season” sooner than “Stick Season” in a great deal of strategies. It was a analysis on a spot and a relationship in a spot, and it was the first time I’d experimented with telling a story that felt desire it had an overarching narrative. And it was moreover the first time that I let myself merely not care about the way in which it sounded on the end. Whatever the course of was, I merely wanted it to make me utterly completely happy. And to see it be part of with people really impressed me to jot down “Stick Season.” It form of gave me the conceitedness to be like, “All correct, this niche-specific storytelling stuff can actually be part of with people in a further frequent strategy.” I really owe all of it to that EP, and it’s nonetheless most likely my favorite piece of labor I’ve made. I merely adore it.

That options a question I had, because of it does actually really feel like an entry stage for “Stick Season,” which was your third album… though, going once more in your discography, I remembered it actually received right here out between the first and second albums. “Cape Elizabeth” feels identical to the signal change that pointed to a model new route.

I imagine I was attempting to protect myself from failure — from the feeling of being unhealthy or making one factor unhealthy — by being like, “It’s merely an EP; we’re merely going to work on it for each week.” That was my mindset getting in. I was like, “If I don’t take note of this my subsequent problem in a further pronounced or intentional strategy, then if people don’t desire it, it doesn’t matter.” And I imagine that is probably not the healthiest methodology to methodology making music, nonetheless I actually suppose it helped me merely let go a bit bit little little bit of expectation, or of sending my music over to the label every day every time I finish a tune, or sending a million people the ideas. It’s stepping proper right into a room and saying “I’m going to make one factor this week, and irrespective of it’s, it’s going to be what it’s, and it’s not going to suffocate beneath the burden of expectation.” It actually opened up the door to feeling inventive freedom, which is one factor that I took into “Stick Season” on a good larger scale. So it was extraordinarily very important as a blueprint for making music that I’m eager about, and with a course of that I’m eager about, which had type of been stagnating for me in my life correct sooner than the pandemic. It was a vastly very important course of and solely a really magical experience to say, “Fuck it.” It was pleasant.

I was watching you latterly on the Americana Awards, overlaying a Paul Simon tune with the Milk Carton Kids, and contemplating that it was surprising that one factor Americana, or as a minimum adjoining to that, was an space Republic went after in signing anybody. After which I re-listened to a couple of your early releases and realized how rather a lot points had superior with you since you purchased signed. Whther Republic primarily knew what they’d in the end getting, clearly they’ve gone crazy promoting it. Nonetheless was there some extent in making “Stick Season” the place you ever wanted to say, “This isn’t what I was going after with the first couple albums, nonetheless perception me”?

There positively was on no account the scary story of the label saying, “No, you’re this particular person.” They’ve on a regular basis been supportive of the tune, really, whatever the tune was for me. I imagine there was undoubtedly some … I don’t know if concern is the appropriate phrase, nonetheless there have been undoubtedly some questions on what I was attempting to do. And I imagine, on my end, there was some lack of readability. Nonetheless a great deal of it was being like, “Perception me, I’ve to make this problem,” and I continued to point them what was occurring as a result of it was being made, which helped them understand what we had been doing. Nonetheless I imagine it undoubtedly took, yeah, a shift of contemplating for my administration and my label to be like, “OK, we’re attempting to methodology the individuals base a bit bit bit further” and strategizing change with that route. Nonetheless they’d been really supportive and on a regular basis ready to take heed to me out and, after they’d been accepting of what I wanted to do, they started to allocate their great promoting and advertising and marketing and sources and connections to form of help me get into the home. I actually really feel really grateful for these connections, because of I didn’t have a lot of them of my very personal. All I really had was the necessity to make this kind of music, and the help of a workforce that was there for me to make it. So it wasn’t plenty of a battle, nonetheless it undoubtedly took some questioning and some strategizing.

As far as the economic success, it looks like there was a sequence of turning components, better than a single one — even merely inside the lifetime of this album. Clearly the title tune was profitable, after which the expanded model really blew some new life into one factor that was already going correctly. Do you’re feeling identical to the deluxe model was a turning stage in probably giving the turbo improve to what was already a reasonably fast-speeding vehicle?

Yeah, utterly. It received right here at a extraordinarily good time. It was a whole fucking ache inside the ass to make, because of I was on the road and easily exhausted. You get two weeks off the road, and that’s not ample time to actually really feel like a human as soon as extra. So I was correct once more inside the studio, so it was an precise labor… a labor of affection, nonetheless a labor. So when it received right here out, I was like, “Man, I hope that this helps proceed to tell the story. I hope we’re not merely making music merely to make it.” So when the response to the deluxe mannequin received right here with such energy, it felt very vindicating for that form of more durable course of for me. It did actually really feel desire it raised the profile, and it moreover launched a model new tune (“Dial Drunk”), which was going to be a single, which Publish Malone jumped on, which form of skyrocketed points. I suggest, I keep in mind the evening time it received right here out — my establish was trending on Twitter, and I was like, “Oh my God, that’s my worst fucking nightmare.”

There’ve been so many moments this yr which have been instrumental in informing this half in my occupation, nonetheless the deluxe mannequin undoubtedly gave us a good larger canvas to paint on and gave us further various to attain a good larger audiences. And so I’m utterly completely happy I did it, and I’m utterly completely happy I fucking went crazy making it. Typically that’s the aim. It’s on a regular basis a shame in case you lose your ideas and no individual likes it, and it’s like, “Correctly, I could have merely had a pleasing, utterly completely happy couple months there.”

Potential journey time correctly spent, there. And now we’re in most likely the first “stick season” since people in every single place realized what stick season actually is. You’ve talked masses regarding the sense of regionality and specificity that has fed into people having enjoyable with this work, and the way in which, as a writer, you don’t on a regular basis ought to go for primarily the commonest issue. We understand why people from New England go crazy over this, nonetheless there’s moreover a manner of people latching on to the New England-ness of it, wherever they’re. People in big metropolis areas can relate to it of their very personal development. Moreover, small cities have been associated to xenophobia or anger a bit bit bit presently — we had Jason Aldean’s hostile “Attempt That in a Small Metropolis” — and so probably people had been ready for a return to the romance of small cities, too. Even supposing there’s a doable depressive side of it you carry up, too.

Yeah. To form of improve on what you’re saying, which I utterly agree with, it’s been really cool to see people in cities or places which may be far-off from New England resonate with these ideas. , I lived in New York and felt lonelier than I ever did in Stratford. I imagine there could also be loneliness in every single place, and there could also be isolation and there could also be nostalgic, homesick, longing in every single place you go. All individuals’s from someplace, whether or not or not that’s New York Metropolis or Boise, Idaho or a small metropolis in Ohio. And it’s good to get a possibility to be happy with that, and to take a look at what makes the place you’re from good, and to take a look at what makes the place you’re from not so good. So I imagine what’s been good has been being able to duplicate on my hometown, and to look at totally different people replicate on the place they’re from as correctly, whether or not or not they nonetheless reside there or not. I imagine it’s a extraordinarily attention-grabbing practice.

One issue I like about New England is, there’s some cultural examination that happens, the place you might even see one factor and say, “That’s so New England.” You’ll be capable to meet any person and say, “Oh, you’re so northern New England.”

Noah Kahan
Aysia Marotta

Inside the ultimate tune on the album, you talk about driving between cities which have an prolonged distance between them. You’ve positively talked about the way in which you deal with psychological nicely being stuff, and there’s one factor regarding the geography of wider-open areas, probably, that appeals to people as they think about probably a bodily or metaphorical manifestation of isolation they might be feeling. They’ll take into consideration themselves in that vehicle, driving the half-hour it takes to get to the store, though that’s not their actuality, as a result of emotional theme.

Yeah, I imagine that’s an excellent stage. I hope that people can uncover in these songs what I found inside the home itself, whether or not or not or not they’ve the home. I imagine being imaginative and dreaming and reflecting in case you hear music is my favorite half about music. I can take heed to a tune and it brings me immediately once more to a second in my life, or a thought that I had, and it doesn’t matter the place I’m. If I’m on a plane to London or if I’m driving on Mass Ave. in Boston, I nonetheless actually really feel like I’m in that second. So I really hope that these songs carry that to people. What I like in regards to the place I grew up is that every one the home, and the scarcity of precise points to do other than be outdoor and take into accounts the woods, lent a great deal of creativeness to me. It lent a great deal of creativity and dreaming and a manner of questioning about why points are the way in which through which they’re. I imagine I didn’t have that exterior stimulus to distract me from deeper concepts. And so I was grateful for that home, rising up, and I imagine it led to some further creativity and creativeness.

After which merely musically, talking regarding the home your music exists in… You’ve cited people like Cat Stevens, who not everybody of your period is totally educated about. And in case you had been a teenager, points like Mumford and Sons had been occurring. So tthere’s an attention-grabbing cross-generational issue there the place it isn’t merely ‘70s singer-songwriter music you grew up on, however as well as this wave of stuff occurring that people have known as stomp-and-holler. You in all probability did an interview the place you said you felt like there was “unfinished enterprise” with that wave of music. Do you’re feeling reminiscent of you’re a combination of some of those influences that had been actually 10 years up to now, in case you had been a teenager, and a for for much longer customized?

Yeah. I undoubtedly actually really feel identical to the stomp-and-holler label has been positioned on me — and that’s utterly top quality, because of I really do be part of with that music once more then. I positively don’t actually really feel like I’m “All correct, I’m going to hold once more Mumford and Sons” or “carry once more the Lumineers.” I imagine I took a great deal of what impressed me rather a lot about them into my very personal music and into my life for the ultimate 10 years.

They write in tales. They use further simple melodies, for sure, and emotional deliveries. Nonetheless I imagine the storytelling of that music is on a regular basis what drew me to it. I on a regular basis felt like I was, in a extraordinarily good way, on the floor, wanting into one factor. , for individuals who didn’t be taught in regards to the place Mumford and Sons had been from, you’d be like, “Man, are you guys from, like, the 1700s? What’s your story? What is happening on this music?” And in addition you are taking heed to the Lumineers, and they also have information about utterly totally different places and tales that actually really feel intimate to them, and I on a regular basis felt like I was finding out like a novel. You should have this sense of being uncared for that makes you want to dig once more in and be a part of it and understand all of it. Outside of their unimaginable reside displays, I on a regular basis appreciated the way in which through which they methodology writing with tales and using utterly totally different extended storylines in quite a few songs, and having form of Easter eggs was on a regular basis really attention-grabbing to me. I imagine a great deal of that form of stuff was carried on by totally different artists like Sam Fender and Phoebe Bridgers, who form of gave you that outside-looking-in feeling as correctly that I on a regular basis really preferred.

So I’m utterly completely happy to have the parallel be drawn to me, because of I on a regular basis thought that their songwriting was really attention-grabbing and impressed me rather a lot. I’ve utterly no qualms by any means with the comparability, and I’m honored. I’m utterly completely happy that storytelling is on the forefront. I imagine it’s very important that points advance on a regular basis, for a better future, in the way in which through which we’re making music and fascinated about tips about the right way to present the music. Nonetheless I imagine it’s very important to hearken once more to the nice storytellers of our time. You look once more at Paul Simon, Cat Stevens, James Taylor, and likewise you look to the extra moderen ones as correctly, and likewise you hope that that continues to happen. , I’m not saying that I’m a grasp storyteller, nonetheless I’m gonna keep attempting to keep up telling tales, like my heroes did.

Truly you’ve purchased enchantment for an older viewers along with a youthful one. There’s a positive agelessness to a couple of it. I was having a look at a dwell efficiency evaluation the place the reporter said you said, “I do know I appear as if I’ve been by a grisly divorce and custody battle, nonetheless I’m solely 26.” And it was humorous, because of then I did see like {a photograph} of you in highschool, the place you had fast hair and no beard and it was immediately clear how youthful you had been… and likewise you’re not so just a few years previous that at this stage. Nonetheless then there’s one factor regarding the prolonged hair and the beard the place, like with the Beatles in “Let It Be,” they out of the blue look 40 instead of of their 20s, or probably really ageless… Nonetheless you’re as outdated as you’re feeling. So probably the question is: How outdated do you’re feeling correct now?

Oh my God. The other day, my tour supervisor said that being inside the new music commerce ages you eight years yearly, notably the touring commerce. I actually really feel outdated correct now. I stand up and my fucking once more hurts. … I was in my highschool alumni soccer recreation the other day, and I could barely switch. I actually really feel like I’ve on a regular basis felt older, though. People identify it being an outdated soul, nonetheless I on a regular basis thought that that was solely an excellent strategy of claiming: “You should have despair and likewise you’re 9.”

Nonetheless I do actually really feel that, although this yr has been unimaginable, it’s moreover been emotionally and bodily really tiring. So I’ve been searching for the time to actually really feel like a baby, and to actually really feel 26, nonetheless it’s laborious. There’s rather a lot occurring, and I uncover myself not letting myself utterly get pleasure from all of it. Typically I actually really feel like I’ve a troublesome time grasping the moments and processing them.

You observed a picture of me with fast hair. I appeared like a bit bit salamander — like a 9-year-old little one. And I like this look greater because of it permits me to not bathe. And it’s form of the mannequin! From the beginning, I said I wanted to make my mannequin be the least amount of self-care I presumably ought to do to be acceptable. And if I can go that alongside to my fellow depressed burnout associates, then that’d be good.

You do have an prolonged yr ahead, with rather a lot touring — along with accompishments like selling out the Hollywood Bowl, selling out two nights at Madison Sq. Yard, two sold-out nights at Fenway Park. So it’s not like 2024 is a yr to dread. Nonetheless do you get to have a break, sooner than you go do Europe upfront of returning to the States within the summertime?

Yeah, we get a bit bit break, which is good. We get just a few month, nonetheless I’m most likely gonna try and make some music. And making the music is the half that feels primarily probably the most rewarding to me. So I’m hoping to get a possibility to rest, recalibrate, make some further music, and likewise merely form of preserve in a single place. I actually really feel like I keep getting up and going to the store or driving into Lebanon or driving to Boston because of I merely don’t want to be in a single spot. So I’m merely gonna energy myself to sit down in a room and sit again the fuck out for a second. Nonetheless after the break, then we start the yr in Mexico, which is gonna be good because of we’ll be on the good and comfy seaside. Then we go to Australia, and it’s summer season season there, so there’s some warmth torrent and worldwide torrent growing on the very least.

Inside the meantime, you’ve purchased some chilly to care for, staying home… which you’ve moreover made the mannequin. I was imagining that probably the Vermont tourism Board should capitalize on this. They could have a “Come to Vermont for stick season!” advertising and marketing marketing campaign and make November their big touring season. Like: Relive the Noah Kahan album! Come all through the dreariest part of fall!

I imagine in case you acknowledge one thing about Vermonters, they will fucking hate that. They’ve been so supportive, and I imagine a bunch of people coming in… , it’s humorous. Vermont desires further people to reside there, nonetheless there’s moreover a part of the satisfaction of being from Vermont that’s like, “Don’t come proper right here. That’s our place.” So I attempt to not step on any toes in that strategy and exploit one thing. Nonetheless I do suppose that further people are enthusiastic about stick season, and I’ve been listening to further people use the time interval, and as a Vermonter, that does make me proud.

Kahan’s 2024 tour dates:

January 17 Melbourne, AU Sidney Myer Music Bowl – SOLD OUT
January 18 Melbourne, AU Sidney Myer Music Bowl – SOLD OUT
January 20 Brisbane, AU Riverstage – SOLD OUT
January 23 Sydney, AU The Hordern Pavilion – SOLD OUT
January 27 Perth, AU Pink Hill Auditorium – SOLD OUT
February 08 Dublin, IE 3Arena – SOLD OUT *
February 10 Glasgow, UK OVO Hydro – SOLD OUT *
February 11 Leeds, UK First Direct Enviornment – SOLD OUT *
February 13 Cardiff, UK Cardiff Worldwide Enviornment – SOLD OUT *
February 14 London, UK OVO Enviornment Wembley – SOLD OUT *
February 15 London, UK OVO Enviornment Wembley – SOLD OUT *
February 17 Paris, FR L’Olympia – SOLD OUT *
February 18 Cologne, DE Palladium – SOLD OUT *
February 21 Berlin, DE Columbiahalle – SOLD OUT *
February 23 Copenhagen, DK Okay.B. Hallen – SOLD OUT *
February 25 Amsterdam, NL AFAS Dwell – SOLD OUT *
February 26 Brussels, BE Forest Nationwide *

March 2 Tempe, AZ Additional Innings Competitors ~
March 26 Vancouver, BC Rogers Enviornment – SOLD OUT
March 28 Calgary, AB Scotiabank Saddledome – SOLD OUT
March 29 Edmonton, AB Rogers Place – SOLD OUT
March 30 Saskatoon, SK SaskTel Centre
April 02 Winnipeg, MB Canada Life Centre
April 06 Toronto, ON Scotiabank Enviornment – SOLD OUT
April 07 London, ON Budweiser Gardens – SOLD OUT
April 09 Ottawa, ON Canadian Tire Centre – SOLD OUT
April 10 Quebec Metropolis, QC Videotron Centre
April 13 Montreal, QC Bell Centre – SOLD OUT
April 14 Toronto, ON Scotiabank Enviornment – SOLD OUT
April 16 Toronto, ON Scotiabank Enviornment – SOLD OUT
April 20 North Charleston, SC Extreme Water Competitors ~
May 3 Atlanta, GA Shaky Knees Competitors ~
May 5 Charlotte, NC Lovin’ Life Music Competitors ~
May 20 Asheville, NC Enviornment – SOLD OUT
May 22 Asheville, NC Enviornment – SOLD OUT
May 24 Nashville, TN Bridgestone Enviornment – SOLD OUT
May 25 Nashville, TN Bridgestone Enviornment – SOLD OUT
May 28 Cuyahoga Falls, OH Blossom Music Center – SOLD OUT
May 29 Burgettstown, PA The Pavilion at Star Lake – SOLD OUT
June 01 Lexington, KY Railbird Music Competitors ~
June 04 St. Louis, MO Hollywood On line on line casino Amphitheater – SOLD OUT
June 05 Kansas Metropolis, MO Azura Amphitheatre – SOLD OUT *
June 07 St. Paul, MN Xcel Vitality Center – SOLD OUT
June 08 St. Paul, MN Xcel Vitality Center – SOLD OUT
June 11 Dallas, TX Dos Equis Pavilion
June 13 Houston, TX The Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion – SOLD OUT
June 14 Austin, TX Moody Center – SOLD OUT
June 15 Austin, TX Moody Center – JUST ADDED
June 18 Chula Vista, CA North Island Credit score rating Union Amphitheatre
June 20 Los Angeles, CA Hollywood Bowl – JUST ADDED
June 21 Los Angeles, CA Hollywood Bowl – SOLD OUT
June 25 Denver, CO Fiddler’s Inexperienced Amphitheatre – SOLD OUT *
June 26 Denver, CO Fiddler’s Inexperienced Amphitheatre – SOLD OUT *
June 29 George, WA The Gorge – SOLD OUT
July 01 Ridgefield, WA RV Inn Mannequin Resorts Amphitheater – SOLD OUT
July 03 Wheatland, CA Toyota Amphitheatre
July 05 Berkeley, CA The Greek Theatre – SOLD OUT *
July 06 Berkeley, CA The Greek Theatre – SOLD OUT *
July 09 Salt Lake Metropolis, UT USANA Amphitheatre – SOLD OUT
July 13 East Troy, WI Alpine Valley Music Theatre – SOLD OUT
July 15 New York, NY Madison Sq. Yard – SOLD OUT
July 16 New York, NY Madison Sq. Yard – SOLD OUT
July 18 Boston, MA Fenway Park – SOLD OUT ^
July 19 Boston, MA Fenway Park – SOLD OUT ^
August 2 Montreal, QC Osheaga Competitors ~

August 13 Manchester, UK Co-op Dwell *
August 14 Newcastle, UK Utilita Enviornment *
August 20 Birmingham, UK Utilita Enviornment *
August 21 London, UK The O2 *
August 24 Amsterdam, NL Ziggo Dome *
August 26 Hamburg, DE Stadtpark Open Air *
August 27 Berlin, DE Zitadelle Spandau

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