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Bocelli will make his debut performance in Cincinnati, Ohio on Friday, October 19th at U.S. Bank Arena. To help welcome him to Cincinnati. Premier Indoor Arena in Cincinnati, OH. Follow us for exclusive pre-sale info and contests! Get your tickets before they're gone. See you there. Eagles Tickets Cincinnati at US Bank Arena Johnstown Chiefs 4/1 tickets at US Bank Arena, Cincinnati OH at US Bank Arena. April 3, 2009.

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Justin Bieber

Why See Justin Bieber?

Contemporary PopConcerts

rescheduled for 2022!

Canadian-born singer-songwriter Justin Bieber is back! Following a few years off from the industry after releasing his cross-over record Purpose in 2015, he'll return to the road in 2022 in support of a brand new (as yet unnamed) album, with hit single 'Peaches'. Having successfully graduated from his cutesy bangs and hoody image, Bieber has proven himself one of the world's most successful and interesting artists. Don't miss this awesome comeback!

Discovered in 2008 by Scooter Braun, who came across Bieber's videos on YouTube, Justin has since scaled the heights of international fame to amass a huge fanbase of 'Beliebers', selling over 14 million albums to date. Just as 2015's Purpose heralded a new sound for Bieber, he promises the upcoming record will explore; "My past, my mistakes, all the things that I've been through".

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Dates

Performance date: 24 June 2016

And before you stop reading

Image attribution: Lou Stejskal Used under Creative Commons License

Image by Joe Bielawa

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Источник: https://www.cincinnati-theater.com/theaters/us-bank-arena/justin-bieber.php

Heritage Bank Center

Arena in Ohio, United States

Heritage Bank Center is an indoor arena located in downtown Cincinnati, along the banks of the Ohio River, next to the Great American Ball Park. It was completed in September 1975 and named Riverfront Coliseum because of its placement next to Riverfront Stadium. In 1997, the facility became known as The Crown, and in 1999, it changed its name again to Firstar Center after Firstar Bank assumed naming rights. In 2002, following Firstar's merger with U.S. Bank, the arena took on the name U.S. Bank Arena and kept that name until 2019.

The arena seats 17,556 people and is the largest indoor arena in the Greater Cincinnati region with 346,100 square feet (32,150 m2) of space. The arena underwent a $14 million renovation project in 1997. The current main tenant is the Cincinnati Cyclones of the ECHL.

History[edit]

The arena was the home of the Cincinnati Stingers of the World Hockey Association from 1975 to 1979. Since then, the arena has hosted two minor league hockey teams and various concerts, political rallies, tennis tournaments, figure skating, professional wrestling, traveling circus and rodeo shows, and other events. The facility's longest-serving tenant was the Cincinnati Bearcats men's basketball program of the University of Cincinnati, who used the arena from its construction until 1987, when the team moved to Cincinnati Gardens and eventually to the on-campus Fifth Third Arena.

Until the opening of Fifth Third Arena at the University of Cincinnati and BB&T Arena at Northern Kentucky University, commencement ceremonies for both schools were held at Heritage Bank Center. On occasion, there have been local pushes for the attraction of another major sports franchise to occupy the arena, possibly a National Basketball Association (NBA) or National Hockey League (NHL) franchise.[5] The Cincinnati Royals moved to Kansas City – Omaha in 1972, and were the last NBA team to call Cincinnati home. The NBA Cleveland Cavaliers have played preseason games at Heritage Bank Center.[6]

In August 2019, it was announced that U.S. Bank would not be renewing its naming rights sponsorship of the arena, which had been in effect since 2002.[7] Kentucky-based Heritage Bank assumed naming rights of the arena on November 4, 2019.[8]

Owners[edit]

Renovations[edit]

The arena was renovated in 1997 as part of the facility's purchase that year by a group headed by Doug Kirchhofer, owner of the Cincinnati Cyclones. The renovation cost $14 million and included new seating, improved concourses and restrooms, expanded concession areas, and a new center-hanging video board. As part of the renovation, the building was renamed "The Crown" and the Cyclones, who then played in the International Hockey League, moved from the Cincinnati Gardens.[13][14]

A $200 million renovation was proposed in 2015 by arena owners Nederlander Entertainment and AEG Facilities. The renovations would include both upgrades to the seating and expansion to increase capacity to 18,500 seats, additional luxury suites and other premium seating, a new exterior facade, new video boards, and a renovation of the exterior concourse.[15] The push for extensive renovations and upgrades came in 2014 after the city ran an unsuccessful bid for the 2016 Republican National Convention. The bid was unsuccessful due to the lack of adequate hotel rooms and infrastructure in the proximity of the Arena.[16][17]

In 2017, Nederlander Entertainment announced its intention to tear down and replace the arena if a deal could be made with taxpayers, citing inadequate space and dated '70s aesthetics.[18] This plan came after the Arena was awarded to be a site for the 2022 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament, contingent upon updates to the venue. However, after little progress was made the NCAA decided in late 2019 to move the site of the games to Indianapolis.[19]

Sporting events[edit]

Basketball[edit]

The Kentucky Colonels of the American Basketball Association played 14 games at the newly opened arena for their 1975–1976 season before the team folded due to the ABA–NBA merger following the season.[20]

Cincinnati Bearcats men's basketball utilized Riverfront Coliseum as their home court from 1976 to 1987. During the Bearcats' tenancy the venue hosted the 1978 and 1983 Metro Conference Men's Basketball Tournament.

Additional conference tournaments hosted here was the finals of the 1981 and the entire 1992 Midwestern Collegiate Conference Men's Basketball Tournament as well as the 2005 and 2006 Atlantic 10 Men's Basketball Tournament. In these instances, Xavier served as the host for the conference tournaments.

The 2002 and 2004 Conference USA Men's Basketball Tournament were also hosted at the venue, in these instances with Cincinnati serving as the host for the conference tournaments.

The arena was the site of the Regional of the 1979 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament and 1987 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament, as well as a first and second round site for the 1988 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament and the 1992 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament. The arena was also host to the 1997 NCAA Division I Women's Basketball Tournament Final Four.

In the aftermath of the 2011 Crosstown Shootout brawl, Cincinnati and Xavier agreed to move the Crosstown Shootout to the arena for the next two seasons. After the 2013 game, the Shootout returned to being played on campus.

Regular season college basketball games[edit]

This table does not include regular season games played by Cincinnati, when the team utilized Riverfront Coliseum as their home court from 1976 to 1987.

List of college basketball games at the arena
DateHome TeamOpponentScoreAttendance
January 17, 1980 XavierMarquette62–76 --
February 20, 1980 XavierNo. 10 Notre Dame72–85 --
December 13, 1980 XavierMiami (OH)73–74 --
January 10, 1981 XavierDayton72–74 3,602
January 26, 1981 XavierMarquette59–78 --
January 28, 1981 XavierOral Roberts73–69 --
February 14, 1981 XavierLoyola90–89 --
December 30, 1981 XavierTexas71–97 --
January 20, 1982 XavierMarquette50–63 --
January 15, 1983 XavierEvansville85–65 --
February 5, 1983 XavierSaint Louis60–79 --
February 19, 1983 XavierDetroit69–61 --
November 22, 1985 Miami (OH)Louisville65–81 --
November 22, 1985 DaytonTulsa60–63OT10,416
November 24, 1985 LouisvilleTulsa80–74 --
November 18, 1988 XavierNo. 4 Louisville85–83 --
December 23, 1991 KentuckyOhio73–63 15,390
February 8, 1992 XavierLouisville73–86 --
December 17, 1994 No. 6 KentuckyTexas Tech83–68 17,153
January 16, 1997 No. 14 XavierTulane85–87 --
January 16, 1997 No. 4 CincinnatiTemple55–70 --
January 22, 1997 No. 3 KentuckyVanderbilt58–46 17,121
November 23, 1998 KentuckyWright State97–75 16,845
December 5, 1998 No. 23 XavierNo. 14 Purdue57–71 --
November 29, 1999 KentuckyDayton66–68 17,232
November 21, 2000 KentuckyJacksonville State91–48 10,140
November 28, 2001 No. 13 KentuckyKent State82–68 10,352
December 28, 2002 CincinnatiMiami (OH)66–54 14,276
January 4, 2003 No. 20 KentuckyOhio83–75 14,506
December 1, 2003 No. 10 KentuckyMarshall89–76 13,913
December 27, 2003 Miami (OH)No. 14 Cincinnati83–63 14,873
November 23, 2004 No. 8 KentuckyBall State73–53 15,563
December 27, 2004 No. 22 CincinnatiMiami (OH)77–53 15,486
December 28, 2005 CincinnatiMiami (OH)77–65 11,786
December 30, 2005 No. 19 KentuckyOhio71–63 16,043
November 24, 2006 DaytonLouisville68–64 8,250
December 27, 2006 CincinnatiMiami (OH)60–52 9,256
December 29, 2006 XavierIllinois65–59 13,256
January 3, 2007 XavierKansas State76–66 --
December 29, 2007 CincinnatiMiami (OH)56–50 --
December 31, 2007 XavierKansas State103–77 5,233
December 18, 2008 CincinnatiMississippi State75–63 --
December 18, 2008 No. 9 LouisvilleOle Miss77–68 5,922
February 4, 2009 CincinnatiNotre Dame93–83 7,692
December 10, 2009 No. 19 CincinnatiMiami (OH)63–59 6,280
November 27, 2010 CincinnatiDayton68–34 6,016
December 29, 2011 CincinnatiOklahoma56–55 4,439
December 19, 2012 No. 11 CincinnatiXavier60–45 14,528
December 14, 2013 XavierCincinnati64–47 10,250

Source[21][22][23][24][25][26]

Hockey[edit]

Cincinnati Cyclones vs. Evansville IceMen on March 30, 2013

The first tenant of the arena was the Cincinnati Stingers franchise, which existed from 1975 to 1979 as an expansion team of the World Hockey Association. Despite moderate success, the Stingers did not survive the NHL–WHA merger in 1979 and the team ceased operations. A handful of minor league hockey franchises have called the arena home, with the most successful and longest standing being the Cincinnati Cyclones. As of 2020, the Cyclones are the only active tenant of the venue.

The arena has played host to a handful of college hockey events, including the 1996 NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Tournament Frozen Four, which was won by Michigan. The site also hosted the regional games for the 2014, 2016, and 2017 NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Tournament. In each instance, Miami (OH) served as the host for the regional games.

Concerts[edit]

The first entertainment event (opening night) to be staged at the facility was a rock concert by The Allman Brothers Band and special guest Muddy Waters on the Win, Lose Or Draw Tour on September 9, 1975, attended by 16,721 persons.[27][28]

On June 25, 1977, Elvis Presley gave his second-to-last concert in the Riverfront Coliseum; 17,140 persons attended the concert.

In 1979, The Bee Gees played two sold-out shows there during their Spirits Having Flown Tour.

On October 22, 2019, musical duo Twenty One Pilots performed as part of their Bandito Fall Tour 2019.[29]

On October 24, 2019, Canadian singer Celine Dion performed as part of her Courage World Tour, marking her first appearance at the arena.[30]

1979 The Who concert deaths[edit]

Main article: The Who concert disaster

On December 3, 1979, 11 teenagers and young adults were killed by compressive asphyxia and 26 other people were injured in a rush for seating at the opening of a sold-out rock concert by the English rock bandThe Who.[31][32][33][34][35][36] On that evening, there were a total of 18,348 ticketed fans attending, which included 14,770 in general admission seats. The concert was using festival seating, where seats are available on a first-come, first-served basis.[37] When the waiting fans outside the Coliseum heard the band performing a late sound check, they thought that the concert was beginning and tried to rush into the still-closed doors. Some at the front of the crowd were either trampled or squeezed to death standing up as those pushing from behind were unaware that the doors were still closed. Only a few doors were in operation that night, and there are reports that management did not open more doors due to union restrictions and the concern of people gate-crashing the ticket turnstiles.[38][39]

As a result, the remaining concerts of 1979, Blue Öyster Cult on December 14 and Aerosmith on December 21, were canceled[40] and concert venues across North America switched to reserved seating or changed their rules about festival seating. Cincinnati immediately outlawed festival seating at concerts. After establishment of a crowd control task force by Cincinnati mayor Ken Blackwell, the first concert held at the facility after the tragedy was ZZ Top with the Rockets on March 21, 1980, on ZZ Top's Expect No Quarter Tour.[41]

On August 4, 2004, the Cincinnati City Council unanimously overturned the ban because it placed the city at a disadvantage for booking concerts.[42] Many music acts prefer festival seating because it can allow the most enthusiastic fans to get near the stage and generate excitement for the rest of the crowd. The city had previously made a one-time exception to the ban, allowing festival seating for a Bruce Springsteen concert on November 12, 2002. Cincinnati was, for a time, the only city in the United States to outlaw festival seating altogether.

Other events[edit]

In 1987, the facility hosted the World Figure Skating Championships.

The arena hosted two major professional wrestlingpay-per-view events: WCW's Souled Out in 2000 and WWE's Cyber Sunday in 2006.

UFC 77 was held at the arena on October 20, 2007, and was headlined by local fighter Rich Franklin. The UFC returned to the arena for the second time on May 10, 2014, with UFC Fight Night: Brown vs. Silva. The Strikeforce World Grand Prix: Barnett vs. Kharitonov event was held at the arena on September 10, 2011.[43]

The arena hosted the opening and closing ceremonies to the 2012 World Choir Games that were held in Cincinnati.[44][45]

In 2016, the arena hosted the Kellogg's Tour of Gymnastics Champions.[46]

On August 1, 2019, the arena was the location of a rally held by then-PresidentDonald Trump.[47]

See also[edit]

  • WKRP in Cincinnati February 11, 1980, episode "In Concert"

References[edit]

  1. ^"Cincinnati Begins Huge Sports Coliseum". Middlesboro Daily News. November 13, 1973.
  2. ^Frutig, Judith (August 10, 1975). "Cincinnati: One of America's 'Best-Kept Secrets'". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved October 22, 2011.
  3. ^1634–1699: McCusker, J. J. (1997). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy of the United States: Addenda et Corrigenda(PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1700–1799: McCusker, J. J. (1992). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy of the United States(PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1800–present: Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Retrieved January 1, 2020.
  4. ^ abc"U.S. Bank Arena". Emporis.com. Retrieved October 22, 2011.
  5. ^Jefferson, Don (June 6, 2007). "CityBeat Letters: Any Hope for NBA in Cincinnati?". CityBeat. Retrieved November 27, 2008.
  6. ^"Cavaliers Announce 2013–14 Preseason Schedule". National Basketball Association. July 9, 2013. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  7. ^Watkins, Steve (August 15, 2019). "U.S. Bank Arena is getting a new name". Cincinnati Business Courier. Retrieved August 19, 2019.
  8. ^Cincinnati Riverfront Venue U.S. Bank Arena Has A New Name
  9. ^"Local – The Enquirer – September 28, 1997". enquirer.com. September 28, 1997. Retrieved December 26, 2016.
  10. ^"Arena needs financial help". enquirer.com. September 14, 2000. Retrieved December 26, 2016.
  11. ^"Firstar Center sold to ex-owner". enquirer.com. June 16, 2001. Retrieved December 26, 2016.
  12. ^"AEG, Nederlander partner to own U.S. Bank Arena, Cyclones". The Business Journals. Cincinnati Business Courier. March 24, 2011. Retrieved December 26, 2016.
  13. ^Hobson, Geoff (February 11, 1997). "Cyclones group buys Coliseum". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  14. ^May, Lucy (May 18, 1997). "Banking on the river". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  15. ^Hussein, Fatima; Tweh, Bowdeya (July 28, 2015). "Renderings of proposed U.S. Bank renovations". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  16. ^Coolidge, Sharon; Shesgreen, Deirdre (May 23, 2014). "U.S. Bank Arena blamed for losing convention". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  17. ^"A New Vision". USBankArena.com. July 28, 2015. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  18. ^"US Bank Arena may be torn down, rebuilt but not without help from tax payers". April 19, 2017. Retrieved April 20, 2017.
  19. ^Watkins, Steve (December 11, 2019). "Here's why NCAA tournament games won't be played in Cincinnati after all". bizjournals.com. Cincinnati Business Courier. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  20. ^"Kentucky Colonels – Sports Ecyclopedia".
  21. ^"Kentucky's Riverfront Coliseum Record".
  22. ^"2019-20 Cincinnati Men's Basketball Media Guide". issuu.com. UC Athletics. October 17, 2019. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  23. ^"2018-19 Xavier Men's Basketball Media Guide"(PDF). amazonaws.com. Xavier Athletics. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  24. ^"2018-19 Dayton Men's Basketball Media Guide"(PDF). amazonaws.com. Dayton Athletics. Retrieved July 2, 2020.
  25. ^"2017-18 Louisville Men's Basketball Media Guide"(PDF). amazonaws.com. Louisville Athletics. Retrieved July 25, 2020.
  26. ^"2020-21 Miami Men's Basketball Media Guide"(PDF). amazonaws.com. Miami Redhawks Athletics. Retrieved July 25, 2020.
  27. ^"Opening Night at Riverfront Coliseum". The Cincinnati Enquirer. September 10, 1975. p. A1.
  28. ^"In It's [sic] Debut, Coliseum Turns into Huge Smoke-Filled Room". The Cincinnati Enquirer. September 10, 1975. p. B9.
  29. ^"Twenty Øne Piløts -Banditø Tour".
  30. ^https://www.celinedion.com/in-concert/
  31. ^"Stampede Kills 11 Persons at Coliseum Rock Concert". The Cincinnati Enquirer. December 4, 1979. p. A1.
  32. ^"Too Few Doors, Angry Crowd; 11 Die in Coliseum Stampede". The Cincinnati Post. December 4, 1979. p. 1.
  33. ^"Rock & Roll Tragedy – Why Eleven Died in Cincinnati". Rolling Stone (309): 1. January 24, 1980.
  34. ^"National Affairs – Cincinnati Stampede". Newsweek. December 17, 1979. pp. 52–53.
  35. ^"The Stampede to Tragedy". Time. December 17, 1979. pp. 88–89.
  36. ^"The Who And Pete Townshend Face A Tour And Face Their Fears After Cincinnati". People. 13 (19): 97–102. May 12, 1980.
  37. ^"General Admission 'A Way of Life'". The Cincinnati Enquirer. December 5, 1979. p. B3.
  38. ^Chertkoff, JM; Kushigian, RH (1999). Don't Panic: The Psychology of Emergency Egress and Ingress. Praeger. pp. 79–83. ISBN .
  39. ^Johnson, Norris R. (October 1987). "Panic at 'The Who Concert Stampede': An Empirical Assessment". Social Problems. 34 (4): 362–373. doi:10.1525/sp.1987.34.4.03a00040.
  40. ^"Concert Promoters Cancel Two Events Set For December". The Cincinnati Enquirer. December 5, 1979. p. B1.
  41. ^"Concert Crackdown: 130 Arrested; Security Strong, Crowd Happy at Rock's Return". The Cincinnati Post. March 22, 1980. p. 1A.
  42. ^Kemme, Steve (August 5, 2004). "Festival Seating Unanimously OK'd – Council Reassured Who Tragedy Won't Be Repeated". The Cincinnati Enquirer. pp. C1, 8. Retrieved February 12, 2013.
  43. ^"Barnett vs. Kharitonov". Strikeforce. September 10, 2011. Retrieved February 13, 2012.
  44. ^Gelfand, Janelle (July 4, 2012). "City Shines in Welcoming World Choir Games". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Archived from the original on July 11, 2012. Retrieved February 12, 2013.
  45. ^Gelfand, Janelle (June 5, 2012). "Idina Menzel to Headline 2012 World Choir Games Closing Ceremony". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved February 12, 2013.
  46. ^"2016 Kellogg's Tour of Gymnastics Champions takes center stage beginning Sept. 15". usagym.org. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  47. ^https://www.pbs.org/newshour/politics/watch-live-trump-holds-campaign-rally-in-cincinnati-ohio[bare URL]

External links[edit]

Current arenas in theECHL

Eastern
Conference
  • Amway Center (Orlando, FL)
  • Bon Secours Wellness Arena (Greenville, SC)
  • Colisée Vidéotron (Trois-Rivières, QC)
  • Cool Insuring Arena (Glens Falls, NY)
  • Cross Insurance Arena (Portland, ME)
  • DCU Center (Worcester, MA)
  • Gas South Arena (Duluth, GA)
  • Hertz Arena (Estero, FL)
  • Mary Brown's Centre (St. John's, NL)
  • Norfolk Scope (Norfolk, VA)
  • North Charleston Coliseum (North Charleston, SC)
  • Santander Arena (Reading, PA)
  • VyStar Veterans Memorial Arena (Jacksonville, FL)
Western
Conference
  • Allen County War Memorial Coliseum (Fort Wayne, IN)
  • Allen Event Center (Allen, TX)
  • BOK Center (Tulsa, OK)
  • Cable Dahmer Arena (Independence, MO)
  • Heritage Bank Center (Cincinnati, OH)
  • Huntington Center (Toledo, OH)
  • Idaho Central Arena (Boise, ID)
  • Indiana Farmers Coliseum (Indianapolis, IN)
  • Intrust Bank Arena (Wichita, KS)
  • Maverik Center (West Valley City, UT)
  • The Monument (Rapid City, SD)
  • WesBanco Arena (Wheeling, WV)
  • Wings Event Center (Kalamazoo, MI)
  • Xtream Arena (Coralville, IA)
2022–23
Источник: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heritage_Bank_Center

Heritage Bank Center Tickets

Heritage Bank Center Event Tickets

Heritage Bank Center tickets give you access to a wide variety of entertaining acts. The venue is located in downtown Cincinnati, Ohio. The Heritage Bank Center is an arena along the banks of the Ohio River. It’s next to the Great American Ball Park, which is home to the Cincinnati Reds. The center opened in 1975. It was named Riverfront Coliseum due to its proximity to Riverfront Stadium. In 1997, the name changed to the Crown. In 1999, it changed again to the Firstar Center. From 2002 until 2019, the venue was the US Bank Arena.

The Kentucky-based Heritage bank took over the naming rights on November 4th, 2019. The ticket office is run by AEG. They schedule concerts, live shows, ice skating and comedy acts. The venue is located at 100 Broadway Street, Cincinnati, Ohio 45202. Heritage Bank Center tickets will give you a fun night you’ll never forget.

Heritage Bank Center Seating Chart

There are premium seating options that can be found on our interactive seating chart. Select your performance above. Use our dynamic seating chart to quickly order your tickets online. You can sit in a suite. There is also club seating or section 112 and 128 seating next to the stage. There are great ticket options for everyone. Whether you're headed to a preseason Cleveland Cavaliers game or a Cincinnati Cyclones match, you'll always find a great seat when you shop with TicketSmarter. The venue has a seating capacity of 17,556 patrons and commands many of the world’s top performers every year.

Heritage Bank Center Schedule

Heritage Bank Center's schedule has included musicians like Cher and Foo Fighters. It has also featured Five Finger Death Punch and UFC matches. Don’t miss out on sold-out shows from Roger Waters, Michael Buble and the Millennium Tour. Filter your search using our Heritage Bank Center schedule above.

How much are Heritage Bank Center tickets?

Ticket prices will fluctuate depending on the event and where your seats are located. On average, the cost to attend a live event at Heritage Bank Center is $122.66. Seats located in the back of the venue are always the cheapest option and can cost as low as $17.00 a ticket. Premium seating with unobstructed views of the event can go for as high as $3465.00 for a seat near the action.

How many events are coming to Heritage Bank Center?

Heritage Bank Center has 67 exciting live events scheduled.

Who is playing at Heritage Bank Center?

Cincinnati Cyclones vs. Kalamazoo Wings and Paw Patrol Live are scheduled to come to the Heritage Bank Center.

Cincinnati Cyclones vs. Kalamazoo Wings Heritage Bank Center tickets November 26th, 2021 at 7:30pm

Paw Patrol Live Heritage Bank Center tickets December 6th, 2070 at 4:00pm

  • A ticket to this thrilling live event averages at $0.00, but range between $0.00 - $0.00. Secure your place to this event today because there are only 0 Paw Patrol Live tickets still listed for this event.

What time does Heritage Bank Center open?

The Heritage Bank Center doors usually open 45 minutes before the event on November 26th, 2021 at 7:30pm. Guests should arrive at the venue 30 - 60 minutes early to find parking near the venue.

Safe and Secure Ticket Purchasing

We know that buying tickets requires trust. That's why our site is designed to provide you with a worry-free experience. We use the highest standards in the industry to ensure your safety when making a purchase. Safely buy your Heritage Bank Center tickets online to see a concert, hockey game, or even an NCAA Men's Regional Tournament Basketball game. TicketSmarter® helps customers from all walks of life experience the power and excitement of live events.

Heritage Bank Center Upcoming Events

Date

Event

# of Tickets Available

Average Ticket Price

Источник: https://www.ticketsmarter.com/venues/heritage-bank-center

Photos

US Bank Arena – Cincinnati

All the events happening at US Bank Arena 2021-2022

Discover all upcoming concerts scheduled in 2021-2022 at US Bank Arena.

US Bank Arena hosts concerts for a wide range of genres.

Browse the list of upcoming concerts, and if you can’t find your favourite artist, track them and let Songkick tell you when they are next in your area.

Past concerts See all

  • Elevation Worship live

    Elevation Worship

    US Bank Arena, Cincinnati, OH, US 100 Broadway

  • Riley Clemmons live

    Riley Clemmons

    US Bank Arena, Cincinnati, OH, US 100 Broadway

  • Trans-Siberian Orchestra live

    Trans-Siberian Orchestra

    US Bank Arena, Cincinnati, OH, US 100 Broadway

See all past concerts (209)

Источник: https://www.songkick.com/venues/1476-us-bank-arena

Us Bank Arena Tickets

Us Bank Arena Tickets & Upcoming Events

Heritage Bank Center Tickets Related Questions

Who will play at Heritage Bank Center today?

List of Events today happening in Heritage Bank Center

  • Cincinnati Cyclones vs. Toledo Walleye

How many seats in Heritage Bank Center?

Heritage Bank Center, has 112218 seats available.

Can you buy tickets at Heritage Bank Center?

Depending upon the availability of tickets for that event, you can buy tickets on Heritage Bank Center.

What are the best seats available at Heritage Bank Center?

We have SEC 5 for Heritage Bank Center available.

How many events are on sale for Heritage Bank Center this week?

Total 370 are taking place at Heritage Bank Center in this week. Top selling event of the week is Cincinnati Cyclones vs. Allen Americans.

Situated on the banks of the Ohio River, the US Bank Arena is a venue that is used for multiple purposes. The state of the art center plays host to nearly 125 events annually. This year as well it has a number of sports and music shows lined up. To be a part of these, do get your US Bank Arena tickets booked in time.

When the arena was built in 1975, it was named as Riverfront Coliseum. This was in reference to its location being adjacent to the Riverfront Stadium. The opening night of the facility was marked by the rock concert of The Allman Brothers Band.

The center was home to the Cincinnati Stingers of the World Hockey Association from 1975-1979. Since then, the venue has hosted several minor-league hockey games, tennis tournaments, political rallies and music concerts. The men's basketball team of the University of Cincinnati has played at the arena for the longest duration. They used the venue for twelve years, starting from its inception until 1987. The US Bank Arena underwent an extensive renovation process worth $14,000,000, in 1997. Currently, the prime tenant at the center is the Cincinnati Cyclones of the ECHL. Arenafootball2's Cincinnati Jungle Kats played their record setting single season at the magnificent center.

The venue played host to the World Figure Skating Championship, 1987. It was the site of the NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournaments in 1979, 1987, 1988 as well as 1992. The arena was also used for the men's Division I Hockey Frozen Four and NCAA Women's Division Basketball Championship Final Four in 1996 and 1997 respectively. The site also hosted a fraction of the 1981 while entire of the 1992 Horizon League's men's basketball conference tournaments. The Metro conferences in 1978 and 1983 were also held at the venue.

Other prominent events held at the US Bank Arena include WWE Cyber Sunday (2006), WCW Souled Out (2006) and TNA Lockdown (2011). The stadium has also presented a number of WWE Raw and WWE Friday Night SmackDown tapings. UFC 77 headlined by Rich Franklin also took place at the venue in the year 2007. Additionally, the arena has hosted the opening and closing ceremonies of the 2012 World Choir Games.

The ownership of the US Bank Arena has transferred through many people over the decades. Initially it was owned by Brain and Albert Heekin (1975-1997). Towards the end of the millennium, it was taken over by the Cincinnati Entertainment Associates. The center was bought by Nederlander Entertainment in 2001. They currently run the center in partnership with the Anschutz Entertainment Groups who joined the former in 2011. If you want to attend a enjoyable sports or music event, then you must not waste time in buying the US Bank Arena tickets. The facilities, staff and ambience of the venue only enhance the appeal of the entertainment experience.

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Cincinnati U.S. Bank Arena 2010 (gig)

Muse show
Venue U.S. Bank Arena[1]
Date 11th October 2010[2]
Location Cincinnati, OH[1]
Country USA
Songs 17[source?]
Support Metric[source?]
Start (UTC−4)Unknown
Capacity 17,500[source?]
Price (USD)45[source?]
Sold out? Unknown


Announced on the 19th of April 2010, Muse performing inside U.S. Bank Arena in November.[1] A ticket pre-sale for fans began on the 21st of April at 10:00, while general sale started on the 24th at 10:00.[3] While this concert was originally slated for the 6th of November, it was later rescheduled to the 11th of October.[2] The reason given by Concertmaps in an e-mail sent on the 20th of May was that Christopher Wolstenholme was expecting a baby due in November.[4]

Last performance of MK Jam to date.

Setlist

References

  1. abcUS & Canada Tour Dates Announced (2010-04-19). Muse website. Retrieved 2010-04-19 from muse.mu.
  2. ab11 October 2010 — US Bank Arena, Cincinnati, USA (2010-??-??). Muse website. Retrieved 2010-09-04 from muse.mu.
  3. 06 November 2010 — US Bank Arena, Cincinnati, USA (2010-04-19). Muse website. Retrieved 2010-04-19 from muse.mu.
  4. ↑ (2010-05-20). [E-mail concerning re-scheduling of two gigs]. Concertmaps. Retrieved 2010-09-04 from musewiki.org.

See also


Go back to the gig archive

Источник: https://www.musewiki.org/Cincinnati_U.S._Bank_Arena_2010_(gig)

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Heritage Bank Center

Arena in Ohio, United States

Heritage Bank Center is an indoor arena located in downtown Cincinnati, along the banks of the Ohio River, next to the Great American Ball Park. It was completed in September 1975 and named Riverfront Coliseum because of its placement next to Riverfront Stadium. In 1997, the facility became known as The Crown, and in 1999, it changed its name again to Firstar Center after Firstar Bank assumed naming rights. In 2002, following Firstar's merger with U.S. Bank, the arena took on the name U.S. Bank Arena and kept that name until 2019.

The arena seats 17,556 people and is the largest indoor arena in the Greater Cincinnati region with 346,100 square feet (32,150 m2) of space. The arena underwent a $14 million renovation project in 1997. The current main tenant is the Cincinnati Cyclones of the ECHL.

History[edit]

The arena was the home of the Cincinnati Stingers of the World Hockey Association from 1975 to 1979. Since then, the arena has hosted two minor league hockey teams and various concerts, political rallies, tennis tournaments, figure skating, professional wrestling, traveling circus and rodeo shows, and other events. The facility's longest-serving tenant was the Cincinnati Bearcats men's basketball program of the University of Cincinnati, who used the arena from its construction until 1987, when the team moved to Cincinnati Gardens and eventually to the on-campus Fifth Third Arena.

Until the opening of Fifth Third Arena at the University of Cincinnati and BB&T Arena at Northern Kentucky University, commencement ceremonies for both schools were held at Heritage Bank Center. On occasion, there have been local pushes for the attraction of another major sports franchise to occupy the arena, possibly a National Basketball Association (NBA) or National Hockey League (NHL) franchise.[5] The Cincinnati Royals moved to Kansas City – Omaha in 1972, and were the last NBA team to call Cincinnati home. The NBA Cleveland Cavaliers have played preseason games at Heritage Bank Center.[6]

In August 2019, it was announced that U.S. Bank would magnolia state bank near me be renewing its naming rights sponsorship of the arena, which had been in effect since 2002.[7] Kentucky-based Heritage Bank assumed naming rights of the arena on November 4, 2019.[8]

Owners[edit]

Renovations[edit]

The arena was renovated in 1997 as part of the facility's purchase that year by a group headed by Doug How long is wells fargo open today, owner of the Cincinnati Cyclones. The renovation cost $14 million and included new seating, improved concourses and restrooms, expanded concession areas, and a new center-hanging video board. As part of the renovation, the building was renamed "The Crown" and the Cyclones, who then played in the International Hockey League, moved from the Cincinnati Gardens.[13][14]

A $200 million renovation was proposed in 2015 by arena owners Nederlander Entertainment and AEG Facilities. The renovations would include both upgrades to the seating and expansion to increase capacity to 18,500 seats, additional luxury suites and other premium seating, a new exterior facade, new video boards, and a renovation of the exterior concourse.[15] The push for extensive renovations and upgrades came in 2014 after the city ran an unsuccessful bid for the 2016 Republican National Convention. The bid was unsuccessful due to the lack of adequate hotel rooms and infrastructure in the proximity of the Arena.[16][17]

In 2017, Nederlander Entertainment announced its intention to tear down and replace the arena if a deal could be made with taxpayers, citing inadequate space and dated '70s aesthetics.[18] This plan came after the Arena was awarded to be a site for the 2022 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament, contingent upon updates to the venue. However, after little progress was made the NCAA decided in late 2019 to move the site of the games to Indianapolis.[19]

Sporting events[edit]

Basketball[edit]

The Kentucky Colonels of the American Basketball Association played 14 games at the newly opened arena for their 1975–1976 season before the team folded due to the ABA–NBA merger following the season.[20]

Cincinnati Bearcats men's basketball utilized Riverfront Coliseum as their home court from 1976 to 1987. During the Bearcats' tenancy the venue hosted the 1978 and 1983 Metro Conference Men's Basketball Tournament.

Additional conference tournaments hosted here was the finals of the 1981 and the entire 1992 Midwestern Collegiate Conference Men's Basketball Tournament as well as the 2005 and 2006 Atlantic 10 Men's Basketball Tournament. In these instances, Xavier served as the host for the conference tournaments.

The 2002 and 2004 Conference USA Men's Basketball Tournament were also hosted at the venue, in these instances with Cincinnati serving as the host for the conference tournaments.

The arena was the site of the Regional of the 1979 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament and 1987 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament, as well as a first and second round site for the 1988 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament and the 1992 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament. The arena was also host to the 1997 NCAA Division I Women's Basketball Tournament Final Four.

In the aftermath of the 2011 Crosstown Shootout brawl, Cincinnati and Xavier agreed to move the Crosstown Shootout to the arena for the next two seasons. After the 2013 game, the Shootout returned to being played on campus.

Regular season college basketball games[edit]

This table does not include regular season games played by Cincinnati, when the team utilized Riverfront Coliseum as their home court from 1976 to 1987.

List of college basketball games at the arena
DateHome TeamOpponentScoreAttendance
January 17, 1980 XavierMarquette62–76 --
February 20, 1980 XavierNo. 10 Notre Dame72–85 --
December 13, 1980 XavierMiami (OH)73–74 --
January 10, 1981 XavierDayton72–74 3,602
January 26, 1981 XavierMarquette59–78 --
January 28, 1981 XavierOral Roberts73–69 --
February 14, 1981 XavierLoyola90–89 --
December 30, 1981 XavierTexas71–97 --
January 20, 1982 XavierMarquette50–63 --
January 15, 1983 XavierEvansville85–65 --
February 5, 1983 XavierSaint Louis60–79 --
February 19, 1983 XavierDetroit69–61 --
November 22, 1985 Miami (OH)Louisville65–81 --
November 22, 1985 DaytonTulsa60–63OT10,416
November 24, 1985 LouisvilleTulsa80–74 --
November 18, 1988 XavierNo. 4 Louisville85–83 --
December 23, 1991 KentuckyOhio73–63 15,390
February 8, 1992 XavierLouisville73–86 --
December 17, 1994 No. 6 KentuckyTexas Tech83–68 17,153
January 16, 1997 No. 14 XavierTulane85–87 --
January 16, 1997 No. 4 CincinnatiTemple55–70 --
January 22, 1997 No. 3 KentuckyVanderbilt58–46 17,121
November 23, 1998 KentuckyWright State97–75 16,845
December 5, 1998 No. 23 XavierNo. 14 Purdue57–71 --
November 29, 1999 KentuckyDayton66–68 walmart ps5 pre order
November 21, 2000 KentuckyJacksonville State91–48 10,140
November 28, 2001 No. 13 KentuckyKent State82–68 10,352
December 28, 2002 CincinnatiMiami (OH)66–54 14,276
January 4, 2003 No. 20 KentuckyOhio83–75 14,506
December 1, 2003 No. 10 KentuckyMarshall89–76 13,913
December 27, 2003 Miami (OH)No. 14 Cincinnati83–63 14,873
November 23, 2004 No. 8 KentuckyBall State73–53 15,563
December 27, 2004 No. 22 CincinnatiMiami (OH)77–53 15,486
December 28, 2005 CincinnatiMiami (OH)77–65 11,786
December 30, 2005 No. 19 KentuckyOhio71–63 16,043
November 24, 2006 DaytonLouisville68–64 8,250
December 27, 2006 CincinnatiMiami (OH)60–52 9,256
December 29, 2006 XavierIllinois65–59 13,256
January 3, 2007 XavierKansas State76–66 --
December 29, 2007 CincinnatiMiami (OH)56–50 --
December 31, 2007 XavierKansas State103–77 5,233
December 18, 2008 CincinnatiMississippi State75–63 --
December 18, 2008 No. 9 LouisvilleOle Miss77–68 5,922
February 4, 2009 CincinnatiNotre Dame93–83 7,692
December 10, 2009 No. 19 CincinnatiMiami (OH)63–59 6,280
November 27, 2010 CincinnatiDayton68–34 6,016
December 29, 2011 CincinnatiOklahoma56–55 4,439
December 19, 2012 No. 11 CincinnatiXavier60–45 14,528
December 14, 2013 XavierCincinnati64–47 10,250

Source[21][22][23][24][25][26]

Hockey[edit]

Cincinnati Cyclones vs. Evansville IceMen on March 30, 2013

The first tenant of the arena was the Cincinnati Stingers franchise, which existed from 1975 to 1979 as an expansion team of the World Hockey Association. Despite moderate success, the Stingers did not survive the NHL–WHA merger https www kohls com pay bill 1979 and the team ceased operations. A handful of minor league hockey franchises have called the arena home, with the most successful and longest standing being the Cincinnati Cyclones. As of 2020, the Cyclones are the only active tenant of the venue.

The arena has played host to a handful of college hockey events, including the 1996 NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Tournament Frozen Four, which was won by Michigan. The site also hosted the regional games for the 2014, 2016, and 2017 NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Tournament. In each instance, Miami (OH) served as the host for the regional games.

Concerts[edit]

The first entertainment event (opening night) to be staged at the facility was a rock concert by The Allman Brothers Band and special guest Muddy Waters on the Win, How to cancel amazon prime from phone Or Draw Tour on September 9, 1975, attended by 16,721 persons.[27][28]

On June 25, 1977, Elvis Presley gave his second-to-last concert in the Riverfront Coliseum; 17,140 persons attended the concert.

In 1979, The Bee Gees played two sold-out shows there during their Spirits Having Flown Tour.

On October 22, 2019, musical duo Twenty One Pilots performed as part of their Bandito Fall Tour 2019.[29]

On October 24, 2019, Canadian singer Celine Dion performed as part of her Courage World Tour, marking her first appearance at the arena.[30]

1979 The Who concert deaths[edit]

Main article: The Who concert disaster

On December 3, 1979, 11 teenagers and young adults were killed by compressive asphyxia and 26 other people were injured in a rush for seating at the opening of a sold-out rock concert by the English rock bandThe Who.[31][32][33][34][35][36] On that evening, there were a total of 18,348 ticketed fans attending, which included 14,770 in general admission seats. The concert was using festival seating, where seats are available on a first-come, first-served basis.[37] When the waiting fans outside the Coliseum heard the band performing a late sound check, they thought that the concert was beginning and tried to rush into the still-closed doors. Some at the front of the crowd were either trampled or squeezed to death standing up as those pushing from behind were unaware that the doors were still closed. Only a few doors were in operation that night, and there are reports that management did not open more doors due to union restrictions and the concern of people gate-crashing the ticket turnstiles.[38][39]

As a result, the remaining concerts of 1979, Blue Öyster Cult on December 14 and Aerosmith on December 21, were canceled[40] and concert venues across North America switched to reserved seating or changed their rules about festival seating. Cincinnati immediately outlawed festival seating at concerts. After establishment of a crowd control task force by Cincinnati mayor Ken Blackwell, the first concert held at the facility after the tragedy was ZZ Top with the Rockets on March 21, 1980, on ZZ Top's Expect No Quarter Tour.[41]

On August 4, 2004, the Cincinnati City Council unanimously overturned the ban because it placed the us bank arena tickets cincinnati at a disadvantage for booking concerts.[42] Many music acts prefer festival seating because it can allow the most enthusiastic fans to get near the stage and generate excitement for the rest of the crowd. The city had previously made a one-time exception to the ban, allowing festival seating for a Bruce Springsteen concert on November 12, 2002. Cincinnati was, for a time, the only city in the United States to outlaw festival seating altogether.

Other events[edit]

In 1987, the facility hosted the World Figure Skating Championships.

The arena hosted two major professional wrestlingpay-per-view events: WCW's Souled Out in 2000 and WWE's Cyber Sunday in 2006.

UFC 77 was held at the arena on October 20, 2007, and was headlined by local fighter Rich Franklin. The UFC returned to the arena for the second time on May 10, 2014, with UFC Fight Night: Brown vs. Silva. The Strikeforce World Grand Prix: Barnett vs. Kharitonov event was held at chase bank number to cancel debit card arena on September 10, 2011.[43]

The arena hosted the opening and closing ceremonies to the 2012 World Choir Games that were held in Cincinnati.[44][45]

In 2016, the arena hosted the Kellogg's Tour of Gymnastics Champions.[46]

On August 1, 2019, the arena was the location of a rally held by then-PresidentDonald Trump.[47]

See also[edit]

  • WKRP in Cincinnati February 11, 1980, episode "In Concert"

References[edit]

  1. ^"Cincinnati Begins Huge Sports Coliseum". Middlesboro Daily News. November 13, 1973.
  2. ^Frutig, Judith (August 10, 1975). "Cincinnati: One of America's 'Best-Kept Secrets'". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved October 22, 2011.
  3. ^1634–1699: McCusker, J. J. (1997). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy of the United States: Addenda et Corrigenda(PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1700–1799: McCusker, J. J. (1992). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy of the United States(PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1800–present: Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Retrieved January 1, 2020.
  4. ^ abc"U.S. Bank Arena". Emporis.com. Retrieved October 22, 2011.
  5. ^Jefferson, Don (June 6, 2007). "CityBeat Letters: Any Hope for NBA in Cincinnati?". CityBeat. Retrieved November 27, 2008.
  6. ^"Cavaliers Announce 2013–14 Preseason Schedule". National Basketball Association. July 9, 2013. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  7. ^Watkins, Steve (August 15, 2019). "U.S. Bank Arena is getting a new name". Cincinnati Business Courier. Retrieved August 19, 2019.
  8. ^Cincinnati Riverfront Venue U.S. Bank Arena Has A New Name
  9. ^"Local – The Enquirer – September 28, 1997". enquirer.com. September 28, 1997. Retrieved December 26, 2016.
  10. ^"Arena needs financial help". enquirer.com. September 14, 2000. Retrieved December 26, 2016.
  11. ^"Firstar Center sold to ex-owner". enquirer.com. June 16, 2001. Retrieved December 26, 2016.
  12. ^"AEG, Nederlander partner to own U.S. Bank Arena, Cyclones". The Business Journals. Cincinnati Business Courier. March 24, 2011. Retrieved December 26, 2016.
  13. ^Hobson, Geoff (February 11, 1997). "Cyclones group buys Coliseum". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  14. ^May, Lucy (May 18, 1997). "Banking on the river". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  15. ^Hussein, Fatima; Tweh, Bowdeya (July 28, 2015). "Renderings of proposed U.S. Bank renovations". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  16. ^Coolidge, Sharon; Shesgreen, Deirdre (May 23, 2014). "U.S. Bank Arena blamed for losing convention". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  17. ^"A New Vision". USBankArena.com. July 28, 2015. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  18. ^"US Bank Arena may be torn down, rebuilt but not without help from tax payers". April 19, 2017. Retrieved April 20, 2017.
  19. ^Watkins, Steve (December 11, 2019). "Here's why NCAA tournament games won't be played in Cincinnati after all". bizjournals.com. Cincinnati Business Courier. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  20. ^"Kentucky Colonels – Sports Ecyclopedia".
  21. ^"Kentucky's Riverfront Coliseum Record".
  22. ^"2019-20 Cincinnati Men's Basketball Media Guide". issuu.com. UC Athletics. October 17, 2019. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  23. ^"2018-19 Xavier Men's Basketball Media Guide"(PDF). amazonaws.com. Xavier Athletics. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  24. ^"2018-19 Dayton Men's Basketball Media Guide"(PDF). amazonaws.com. Dayton Athletics. Retrieved July 2, 2020.
  25. ^"2017-18 Louisville Men's Basketball Media Guide"(PDF). amazonaws.com. Louisville Athletics. Retrieved July 25, 2020.
  26. ^"2020-21 Miami Men's Card my yard signs Media Guide"(PDF). amazonaws.com. Miami Redhawks Athletics. Retrieved July 25, 2020.
  27. ^"Opening Night at Riverfront Coliseum". The Cincinnati Enquirer. September 10, 1975. p. A1.
  28. ^"In It's [sic] Debut, Coliseum Turns into Huge Smoke-Filled Room". The Cincinnati Enquirer. September 10, 1975. p. B9.
  29. ^"Twenty Øne Piløts -Banditø Tour".
  30. ^https://www.celinedion.com/in-concert/
  31. ^"Stampede Kills 11 Persons at Coliseum Rock Concert". The Cincinnati Enquirer. December 4, 1979. p. A1.
  32. ^"Too Few Doors, Angry Crowd; 11 Die in Coliseum Stampede". The Cincinnati Post. December 4, 1979. p. 1.
  33. ^"Rock & Roll Tragedy – Why Eleven Died in Cincinnati". Rolling Stone (309): 1. January 24, 1980.
  34. ^"National Affairs – Cincinnati Stampede". Newsweek. December 17, 1979. pp. 52–53.
  35. ^"The Stampede to Tragedy". Time. December 17, 1979. pp. 88–89.
  36. ^"The Who And Pete Townshend Face A Tour And Face Their Fears After Cincinnati". People. 13 (19): 97–102. May 12, 1980.
  37. ^"General Admission 'A Way of Life'". The Cincinnati Enquirer. December 5, 1979. p. B3.
  38. ^Chertkoff, JM; Kushigian, RH (1999). Don't Panic: The Psychology of Emergency Egress and Ingress. Praeger. pp. 79–83. ISBN .
  39. ^Johnson, Norris R. (October 1987). "Panic at 'The Who Concert Stampede': An Empirical Assessment". Social Problems. 34 (4): 362–373. doi:10.1525/sp.1987.34.4.03a00040.
  40. ^"Concert Promoters Cancel Two Events Set For December". The Cincinnati Enquirer. December 5, 1979. p. B1.
  41. ^"Concert Crackdown: 130 Arrested; Security Strong, Crowd Happy at Rock's Return". The Cincinnati Post. March 22, 1980. p. 1A.
  42. ^Kemme, Steve (August 5, 2004). "Festival Seating Unanimously OK'd – Council Reassured Who Tragedy Won't Be Repeated". The Cincinnati Enquirer. pp. C1, 8. Retrieved February 12, 2013.
  43. ^"Barnett vs. Kharitonov". Strikeforce. September 10, 2011. Retrieved February 13, 2012.
  44. ^Gelfand, Janelle (July 4, 2012). "City Shines in Welcoming World Choir Games". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Archived from the original on July 11, 2012. Retrieved February 12, 2013.
  45. ^Gelfand, Janelle (June 5, 2012). "Idina Menzel to Headline 2012 World Choir Games Closing Ceremony". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved February 12, 2013.
  46. ^"2016 Kellogg's Tour of Gymnastics Champions takes center stage beginning Sept. 15". usagym.org. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  47. ^https://www.pbs.org/newshour/politics/watch-live-trump-holds-campaign-rally-in-cincinnati-ohio[bare URL]

External links[edit]

Current arenas in theECHL

Eastern
Conference
  • Amway Center (Orlando, FL)
  • Bon Secours Wellness Arena (Greenville, SC)
  • Colisée Vidéotron (Trois-Rivières, QC)
  • Cool Insuring Arena (Glens Falls, NY)
  • Cross Insurance Arena (Portland, ME)
  • DCU Center (Worcester, MA)
  • Gas South Arena (Duluth, GA)
  • Hertz Arena (Estero, FL)
  • Mary Brown's Centre (St. John's, NL)
  • Norfolk Scope (Norfolk, VA)
  • North Charleston Coliseum (North Charleston, SC)
  • Santander Arena (Reading, PA)
  • VyStar Veterans Memorial Arena (Jacksonville, FL)
Western
Conference
  • Allen County War Memorial Coliseum (Fort Wayne, IN)
  • Allen Event Center (Allen, TX)
  • BOK Center (Tulsa, OK)
  • Cable Dahmer Arena (Independence, MO)
  • Heritage Bank Center (Cincinnati, OH)
  • Huntington Center (Toledo, OH)
  • Idaho Central Arena (Boise, ID)
  • Indiana Farmers Coliseum (Indianapolis, IN)
  • Intrust Bank Arena (Wichita, KS)
  • Maverik Center (West Valley City, UT)
  • The Monument (Rapid City, Does one main financial do home equity loans Arena (Wheeling, WV)
  • Wings Event Center (Kalamazoo, MI)
  • Xtream Arena (Coralville, IA)
2022–23
Источник: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heritage_Bank_Center

Photos

US Bank Arena – Cincinnati

All the events happening at US Bank Arena 2021-2022

Discover all upcoming concerts scheduled in 2021-2022 at US Bank Arena.

US Bank Arena hosts concerts for a wide range of genres.

Browse the list us bank arena tickets cincinnati upcoming concerts, and if you can’t find your favourite artist, track them and let Songkick tell you when they are next in your area.

Past concerts See all

  • Elevation Worship live

    Elevation Worship

    US Bank Arena, Cincinnati, OH, US 100 Broadway

  • Riley Clemmons live

    Riley Clemmons

    US Bank Arena, Cincinnati, OH, US 100 Broadway

  • Trans-Siberian Orchestra live

    Trans-Siberian Orchestra

    US Bank Arena, Cincinnati, OH, US 100 Broadway

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Источник: https://www.songkick.com/venues/1476-us-bank-arena

Josh Groban Loves Cincy and Is Coming to US Bank Arena June 12

Performing in Cincinnati means a lot to Josh Groban. “When I get to come back to a city like Cincinnati—where I have a lot of relatives—it’s always very special.”

He won’t have to wait long for that special show, either. His next concert in Cincy is at U.S. Bank Arena on June 12th. Cincinnati Refined got a chance to talk with Josh via satellite recently about his new album, his tour and the “full circle” moments in his life and us bank arena tickets cincinnati Groban has stayed at the top of the charts for nearly his entire career. His albums are multi-platinum, selling more than 35 million copies total, and he is considered by many as among the top male vocalists performing today. He’s won Billboard Music Awards, been nominated for Grammys and Tonys, and has appeared in TV, movies, and on Broadway.

Not familiar? You’ve for sure heard You Lift Me Up or Believe (and maybe seen him on Parks and Recreation, Ally McBeal or in Crazy Stupid Love) or the many covers and duets he’s done with artists like Celine Dion, Imogen Heap, Nelly Furtado, Tony Bennett, and Barbara Streisand.

Lately, Josh has spent a lot of time focusing on acting, particularly in the Broadway show Natasha, Pierre & the Great Comet of 1812, which gave him time backstage to write Bridges, which came out in the fall and reached #2 on the Billboard Top 200 chart. “Once it came time to record, I had a lot of material, so it was easy,” he says.

This album includes several duets, including one with Jennifer Nettles who will also open for Josh. He shares that he’s admired Jennifer for “at least 15 years now,” he says. “When I wrote [99 Years], her voice was the first voice that came to my head. She came in and she crushed it.” The two never imagined that they would end up touring, but the opportunity arose and now they are hitting arenas around the country. “It’s always fun when you can blend voices in a way that give audiences something you can’t do on your own, and we’ll definitely do that [here].”

Other songs include a cover of Simon and Garfunkel’s Bridge Over Troubled Water, and More of You, as well as We Will Meet Once Again, a duet with Andrew Bocelli.

Fun fact: his big break, as a 17-year old student, was standing in for Bocelli at the Grammys in 1998, which propelled Josh into the spotlight. He quickly appeared on the Rosie O’Donnell show and released an album soon after. He laughs that this song is “20 years in the makingall of these years, we’ve crossed paths across the world. It’s such a great, full-circle moment.”

Tickets are still available at Ticketmaster. For more information, go to US Bank Arena's website. Tickets range from $49.50 to $210.50.

Источник: https://cincinnatirefined.com/arts-design/josh-groban-us-bank-arena-bridges-tour-cincinnati

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