Concert Bank
Concert Tickets You Can Bank On at!
100% Satisfaction Guarantee

Outstanding Concert Performances in 2021

Enter Shikari Concert Tickets

Enter Shikari is a four-piece experimental post-hardcore band from St Albans, Hertfordshire, England formed in 2003. The band's music incorporates various rock and metal sub-genres with elements of various electronic genres such as electronica, dubstep, trance, and drum and bass, making the band particularly difficult to assign to one genre. The incorporation of electronic genres has become more prominent in their music throughout the band's history. Check our available Enter Shikari 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!

When Where Ticket Event Tickets
No tour dates found..

Find Other Concerts

Enter Shikari Videos

Enter Shikari Reviews

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

Sound: Enter Shikari are an exciting new band from the U.K. They combine elements of trance and hardcore to form a totally different sound altogether. Take to the Skies takes many songs off their earlier EPs and remixes them into a magnificient 17-track nasterpiece. There are 5 filler songs which are instrumental tracks or are intros into other songs e.g. before Mothership and Jonny Sniper. Here is my track-by-track listing: 01. Enter Shikari - a song used to warm up the crowd at gigs...
Sound: In more than ways one, British metalcore quintet Enter Shikari have come to the decision to associate progression with an immense amount of experimentation. In their field - a battleground in the UK scene that makes it beyond difficult not to be black-and-white - they're not quite at the top. Their name isn't flashy. Their popularity on the west side of the world doesn't win contests...
Sound: From the opening few seconds of the intro, you can tell "Common Dreads" is going to be a beast of an album. The opening synths are typical of Enter Shikari's electronic sound, and the use of spoken word promises something special from the get-go...
For almost a decade now, this English four-piece has been doing its odd thing, labelled by some as screamo-dubstep. On this third effort, they sure are emotionally cheesy at times (think of the worst of Incubus meets Linkin Park, in a System of a Down way), when they don't flirt a tad with grime or mathcore. The dubstep thingies are just them being of their time (like Korn with their Skrillex album)...
Before I had even heard Enter Shikari's third studio album, A Flash Flood of Colour, I kind of knew what to expect. You see, the infusion of electronic elements in post-hardcore has now become the standard, as has the commercial appeal of drum and bass and dubstep - did you really think the band would suddenly abandon their sound altogether, because it has become popular? I think not...
Release Date: January 16, 2012 Overview: A Flash Flood Of Colour is a very good album. Plain and simple. A band's 3rd album is considered a rebound album, since the norm is for the sophomore album to always bomb compared to the first. Though I would not ever consider Enter Shikari's second album Common Dreads a "sophomore slump", I do believe that Enter Shikari was able to take find a solid middle ground this time around...
You could imagine a documentary entitled Enter Shikari: A Warning From History Ignored that would make it Adam-Curtis-clear that we really should have seen this coming. The dark days of Limp Bizkit should have warned us of the powerful mutant potential that a crossbreeding of dance, rap and post-hardcore metal could have. We should have kept the emos away from dubstep...
It was inevitable. You could sense it when Enter Shikari released a couple new songs that their new material was going to truly divide people. And after my first full listen of their new album, there was no doubt in my mind that A Flash Flood of Colour will be one of the most polarizing albums - both musically and lyrically - to release in 2012...
This review originally ran in AP 283. A funny thing happened between the release of Enter Shikari's 2009 full-length, Common Dreads, and now--and that thing is called Skrillex. Suddenly, dubstep was no longer Europe's dirty little secret, and dozens of bands on the left-hand side of the pond began incorporating riskier electronic elements into their otherwise rather vanilla rock and metal arrangements. Where did this leave the four boys from St. Albans, Hertfordshire, U.K...
Google+ by Chris Robertson