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Bob Seger Concert Tickets

Robert Clark "Bob" Seger (born May 6, 1945) is an American rock musician who achieved his greatest success in the 1970s and 1980s and continues to record and perform today. Seger started his musical career in the 1960s in his native Ann Arbor, Michigan, soon after playing in and around Detroit as a singer and as the leader of Bob Seger and the Last Heard, and then later the Bob Seger System. Best known for his work as Bob Seger & The Silver Bullet Band, a group he formed in 1974. Check our available Bob Seger concert ticket inventory and get your tickets here at ConcertBank now. Sign up for an email alert to be notified the moment we have tickets!

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Bob Seger Reviews

Avg. Customer Rating:
5.0 (based on 9 reviews)

Given the enduring success of hit albums such as Night Moves, Nine Tonight and The Distance, it's not much surprise that Michigan's Bob Seger has tended to rewrite his own history. It's said that a week hasn't passed this last 17 years without a Silver Bullet Band album on the Top 200. He should care that his older records remain shelved while this bunch of amiable, solid, no-nonsense crowd pleasers - everything from Old Time Rock And Roll to Hollywood Nights, Mainstreet and Shakedown - do the...
Bob Seger's husky vocals and straight-ahead heartland rock sensibilities arefully on display on his latest offering, "Face the Promise". It's been more than a decade since his last release, "It's A Mystery," barely landed on the radar in 1995, and Seger has spent the intervening years raising his children and continuing to write music...
One of rock's great and most likeable vocalists - backed by his top-notch Silver Bullet Band - returns with his first new album in 11 years, and Seger's got a lot on his mind, notably the war in Iraq...
Billed not just as Bob Seger's first new album since 1995, this is also supposed to be a country-music move for the Detroit father of classic rock. But after more than a decade of rocked-up country and twangified Top 40, that boundary doesn't exist anymore. So call it red meat for red states, with Seger giving lip service to the boogie guitar that made him the off-brand Bruce Springsteen, while dedicating himself to the kind of stoic ballads he's been licensing to car companies for years...
Sound: With that we get this 12 song album of fresh material. The sound is great in surround sound. Unfortunately this album was not released on dual-disc however there is an alternate version you can buy at best buy that comes with a "Making Of Feature" with classic live performances as well. This is typical Seger: keyboards, acoustic guitars, electric blues leads, saxophones and the throaty-soul voice of Seger himself...
In which he redeems the overexpressionistic "River Deep, Mountain High" (on Mongrel) with a funny version of "Nutbush City Limits" (a better song anyway) and writes his own "Katmandu" (roll over, Cat Stevens). And beyond that there's the title tune, which seems overunsarcastic to me.
Much sharper covers (his "Midnight Rider" beats Cocker's) plus originals that ain't bad for tours 'n' tribulations--"Rosalie," to CKLW programmer Rosalie Twombley, is a stroke in more ways than one, and the details of a day on the road in "Turn the Page" actually make you feel sorry for the poor guy. Elsewhere he feels sorry for himself, which is not the same thing.
Zippy title for an album of seven covers and two originals--O.P.'s is Midwestern butt-bummers' slang for Other People's. But for some reason Seger has cadged songs already covered definitively by such other o.p. as B.B. King, the Isley Brothers, the Grateful Dead, and the Rolling Stones. Both his band and his voice sound a lot more adroit than they did last time he was caught smokin'. But who needs 'em?
Unbecoming for a seven-LP veteran to be stuck vocally at the adolescent outrage stage, midway between screech and scream, but he's learning--a high-speed Chuck Berry chant called "Get Out of Denver" kicks the whole first side into high gear. Glad too that he has his doubts about the upper-middle class, and that he's attracted to schoolteachers, including one he expects to know "20 Years From Now." He could be nicer to groupies, though.
Google+ by Chris Robertson