Tickets to Counting Crows's Concert Tour
|Event||Date||City and Venue|
|Matchbox Twenty & Counting Crows||Sun. September 24, 2017||
|Matchbox Twenty & Counting Crows||Tue. September 26, 2017||
|Matchbox Twenty & Counting Crows||Wed. September 27, 2017||
|Matchbox Twenty & Counting Crows||Sat. September 30, 2017||
|Matchbox Twenty & Counting Crows||Sun. October 1, 2017||
See Counting Crows Live in Concert
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About Counting Crows
In the very early 1990s, Berkeley, California, served as the common ground for the musicians who came together under the Counting Crows banner. At first, vocalist Adam Duritz and guitarist David Bryson performed as a duo around the San Francisco Bay Area. They two gigged around and made recorded some demos.
By 1993, Duritz and Bryson had been joined by bassist Matt Malley, keyboardist Charlie Gillingham, and drummer Steve Bowman. It was a big year for the gang. They kicked it off by filling in for one of their musical idols, Van Morrison, at the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame induction ceremony where they covered Morrison's “Caravan.” They also landed a deal with Geffen Records and headed into the studio with producer T-Bone Burnett.
August and Everything After was released at the end of 1993 and the Crows spent much of that year and the next on the road promoting it. Their tours landed them on stages with Bob Dylan, the Rolling Stones, Cracker, The Cranberries, Suede, Midnight Oil, and Los Lobos.
A number of singles were released, but it was “Mr. Jones” that made the biggest impression, breaking the Counting Crows into the mainstream with the help of MTV's affection for the video. Guitarist Dan Vickrey was recruited to further flesh out the sound.
But success sometimes comes with a price. In the Crows' case, Bowman left the band and Duritz reportedly suffered a nervous breakdown. The band took most of 1995 off. Ben Mize took over as drummer.
In late 1996, they were back with Recovering the Satellites, a darker set that explored the toll fame had exacted on Duritz. They went back to a grueling tour schedule which caused Duritz to develop nodules on his vocal cords. Shows resumed after taking time off for his recovery.
The final concert of the tour was documented in 1997's Across a Wire: Live in New York City which also included a disc of their acoustic VH1 Storytellers performance.
Two years later, Counting Crows appeared at Woodstock '99 and released This Desert Life. Two singles, “Hanginaround” and “Colorblind,” fueled its fire, as did a co-headlining tour with Live. Multi-instrumentalist David Immerglück, who had been a regular contributor to the band's records, finally signed on as a full-time member.
It would be three years before the next release, Hard Candy. An updated rendition of Joni Mitchell's “Big Yellow Taxi” featuring Vanessa Carlton and “American Girls” served as the album's big hits. Around this time, another line-up change happened with drummer Mize being replaced by Jim Bogios and bassist Malley by Millard Powers.
The following year, Films about Ghosts was released as a greatist hits collection. Then, in 2004, their “Accidentally in Love” had a prominent enough slot in Shrek 2 to earn an Academy Award nomination.
Because touring was such an integral part of the Counting Crows success, another live album dropped in 2006, New Amsterdam: Live at Heineken Music Hall. One of the shows they played during 2007 was at Town Hall in New York City. In addition to previewing some new tunes, the Crows laid out August and Everything After in full. That was followed in 2008 by a new studio set, Saturday Nights & Sunday Mornings.
With a departure from Geffen Records, the Crows went back on the road in 2009 for the Saturday Night Rebel Rockers Traveling Circus and Medicine Show with Michael Franti & Spearhead and Augustana.
The 2007 set at Town Hall was finally released in 2011 as August and Everything After: Live at Town Hall. On tap for 2012, the Crows have an album of cover tunes to be issued.
Types of Seating for the Counting Crows Tour
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