The Carpenters Tribute Concert Closer To You
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The last date listed for Carpenters Tribute Concert Closer To You was Saturday February 16, 2013 / 8:00pm.
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The Ultrasonic Rock Orchestra celebrates the summer solstice and their 10th anniversary with a concert of 1960s and '70s British rock anthems. The 12-member Ultrasonic Rock Orchestra was founded to bring the best and most ambitious classic rock to life on stage, with dynamic performances of hits by The Who, David Bowie, The Beatles, Led Zeppelin, Queen and more. The URO gives these iconic songs the dramatic renditions they deserve, with passionate vocal performances, impressive instrumental work and unstoppable energy. Learn More
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“[Judy’s] velvety voice, phrasing and conversational delivery of a song are all products of years spent listening to the timeless recordings of the Carpenters. Her passion and joy for the material make Judy the perfect vocalist to pay tribute.” —Randy Schmidt (author, Little Girl Blue: the Life of Karen Carpenter)
2011 Grammy nominated vocalist Judy Pancoast and Musical Director Michael Pierce present Closer to You A Live Tribute to The Carpenters. The Historic Regent Theatre in Arlington, Massachusetts will provide the perfect setting for celebrating the timeless love songs of The Carpenters, including such classics as “We’ve Only Just Begun,” “Rainy Days and Mondays,” “I Won’t Last a Day Without You” and, of course, “Close to You.” Pancoast was just 11 years old when her older sister told her about a song she’d heard on the radio, and said that the girl singing it sounded “just like you.” That was the summer of 1970, and when Judy finally heard “(They Long to Be) Close to You” it was the beginning of a childhood adulation that would last well into her adult years. She spent her adolescent and teen years listening nearly nonstop to the music of the brother and sister duo who called themselves “The Carpenters,” and she became one of the charter members of their fan club at age 12. Judy’s natural rich alto voice blended well with Karen’s, and she spent countless hours in front of a mirror with a hair brush “microphone” mimicking her idol’s voice. Later, while a music major at the University of Maine, she was advised to “stop trying to sound like Karen Carpenter,” but although she managed finally to all but erase the traces of Karen’s styling, the influence had already had its impact.