Neo-Soul Singer Angie Stone at The Howard Theatre
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for R&B Singer Angie Stone have expired.
The last date listed for R&B Singer Angie Stone was Friday August 9, 2013 / 10:30pm (Doors Open at 10:00pm).
Currently at Howard Theatre:
- Full Price:
- Our Price:
- $9.00 - $11.25
Raul Midón's brings his soulful pop-jazz sound to the Howard Theatre. Midón is known for his dazzling percussive guitar style, which often finds him playing melody, harmony and bass at the same time. He also has a soulful tenor voice, and his music offers an appealing blend of soul, jazz, pop and Latin influences. Born in New Mexico, Midón has been blind since infancy, but that hasn't stopped him from recording six critically acclaimed albums. He's performed on the Late Show with David Letterman and The Tonight Show, and recorded with music legends ranging from Herbie Hancock to Stevie Wonder. Singer and pianist AVERY*Sunshine opens the show. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Tom BoekeRed Velvet
view more less of this review
She was OK, had some vocal problems, but still enjoyed her. However, the Howard is so poorly run and inefficient that it makes the experience not pleasant. I hope they can get their act together to run it better, because the space is quite nice.
If Angie Stone had her way, she’d sit down next to every single one of her fans and pour out her heart – and soul – to them. She’d empower them with hard-earned wisdom; lessons learned from her very own heartache and happiness, mistakes and triumphs that led her to three Grammy Award nominations, two Soul Train Lady of Soul Awards, and four Top 10 R&B albums (with her The Art of Love & War going all the way to number one). And with her new album, Rich Girl the neo-soul songwriter has done just that, delivering a powerfully intimate collection of songs that wrap themselves around you like a warm embrace full of love and compassion, strength and wit.
“I spent a lot of time over the past few years working with other people, writing with them, working with producers. And then one day I realized that while I was doing everything I could to help them succeed and watching them grow, I was losing pieces of myself in the process.” she explains “I shaved a lot of my originality off when merging with so many other people. Fans weren’t getting Angie Stone. They were getting Angie and so-and-so. I knew I had to get back to my own music and skills. It’s time for Angie to do Angie.” That journey returned Stone to her songwriting roots, determined to record an album where making great music and sharing her soul were the only things that mattered.