Orpheum Theatre Boston | Boston, Massachusetts
Daryl Hall & Todd Rundgren comes to Orpheum Theatre Boston on Monday 11th April 2022 as part of Hall’s first solo retrospective tour, “Before After”. The eight-city tour begins on 1st April from Chicago, Illinois and concludes on 16th April at National Harbor, MD. The double-disc set will feature six unreleased performances from his Web and television series and will contain 30 songs from his five solo albums. Daryl Hall is one of the most iconic R&B musicians in the country, and his fans are highly anticipating the upcoming round of live performances. Fans will also experience some special tracks featuring Todd Rundgren, Monte Montgomery and Dave Stewart. If you want to be a part of this iconic experience, get your tickets right now before they are sold out!
This will be Daryl Hall’s first tour in a decade, which is why the fans cannot wait for it to begin. The tour will take Hall to NYC’s signature Carnegie Hall and Nashville’s Ryan Auditorium. Hall was particularly successful in the 1970s and 1980s, with chart-topping music and regarded as one of the best soul singers of his generation. His 1986 single “Dreamtime”, peaked at number five on the Billboard Hot 100, and he was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 2004 for his contributions to the music industry. He was also inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2014 and remains one of the most iconic musicians in American music history.
Alongside Hall, fans will get to experience the legendary Todd Rundgren. Rundgren has attained significant success in his 56 year career. He is a multi-instrumentalist, songwriter, singer, sound engineer and record producer. He was part of the hit band Utopia and has done a considerable amount of work as a solo artist as well.
The two artists have worked together previously as well when Rundgren produced Hall & Oates’ third album, “War Babies”. With these two legendary names getting together, it is undoubtedly a concert you cannot afford to miss! Get your tickets right now because the demand is high, and they could be gone very soon.