Venue Details

Howard Theatre
between 7th St and Florida Ave 620 T Street, NW Washington, DC 20001
Website Get directions
5.0 / 5 Rated by 12 members
Review from AlinaKnight
25 events 11 reviews

I have seen Aaron Neville previously in other venues and have always enjoyed his performances. This show, at the Howard Theater, was absolutely the greatest. His musical talent was brought to the forefront on this evening. When he sang, "When...continued

reviewed Aug 05 2012 report as inappropriate
Review from Valerie Z.
43 events 9 reviews

Howard Theater is gorgeous, sound system wonderful, and, OMG, Aaron! Even tho @ 71 his voice is starting to go, he's still more talented than all the young-uns coming up put together! He did old-school do-wop and 60s-70s R&B plus some of his...continued

reviewed Aug 05 2012 report as inappropriate
Review from Kimberly Crichton
20 events 7 reviews

Aaron Neville gave a great & generous show, about 2 hours. His voice has such an amazing range & nobody sounds like him It was my first concert at the Howard Theatre which is a terrific site & elegant.

reviewed Aug 05 2012 report as inappropriate
Review from Jim Heaney
13 events 4 reviews

The concert and the venue were a great treat. To see Arron Neville, his brother Charles and the other incredible musicians was an evening my wife and I will long remember. At $20 per seat this was just an incredible deal that could not be passed...continued

reviewed Aug 05 2012 report as inappropriate
View All 9 Reviews
More Information


New Orleans-born Aaron Neville started singing in a group called The Hawkettes, in which his brother Art Neville also sang. He had some minor hits over the years, mostly regional, but finally hit the big time in 1966 with the delicate “Tell It Like It Is”. For a variety of reasons—including the collapse of his record company—he wasn’t able to capitalize on that record’s success. In 1978 he, his brothers Art, Cyril Neville and Charles Neville formed what eventually became known as The Neville Brothers, although he also continued his career as a solo artist. In 1989 he hit the charts big-time again in a duet with Linda Ronstadt called “Don’t Know Much.”

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