TOUR VISITS BANKERS LIFE FIELDHOUSE MARCH 22

Tickets to see Bob Seger & The Silver Bullet Band in Salt Lake City, Lincoln, Sioux Falls, Kansas City, Indianapolis and Detroit will go on sale January 17th, 10:00 a.m. local time.

Bob Seger fan club members will have special access to purchase tickets in advance starting Wednesday, January 14, 10:00 a.m. local time.  Fans can join the “Bullet Club”, for as low as $15 and receive a free copy (digital or physical) of Seger’s new album, Ride Out.  All fan club members have access to purchase tickets in advance of the public on sale.  To become a member of the Bob Seger fan club, visit BobSeger.com.

Citi® cardmembers will have special access to pre-sale tickets beginning Wednesday January 14th at 4:00 p.m. local time through Citi’s Private Pass® Program.  For complete details on Citi’s pre-sale, visit www.citiprivatepass.com.

Tickets can be purchased at Ticketmaster.com, BobSeger.com and LiveNation.com.

Seger and his band hit the road in November in support of his new album, RIDE OUT.  Seger’s album and shows have garnered praise from fans and critics alike.

“His Garden show both reiterated the depth of Seger’s classic catalogue and proved his continued engagement with it. Throughout [Seger] remained fully present, Seger’s uncommon sensitivity as a writer came through just as strongly. Seger’s vocals bear mention as well. It’s hugely rare to hear a voice so burly display such humanity.”     Jim Farber, New York Daily News

“Bob Seger could’ve just coasted on the familiarity of his dozens of hits Thursday at a packed United Center.  Instead, the dependable heartland rock veteran put on a clinic for any fellow artist or music fan wondering what it takes to keep filling arenas and pleasing audiences well into a career that spans six different decades.  Seger sang every word like he meant it, and backed up the conviction with a contagious energy expressed through body language that announced how much he loves his job.”                               Bob Gendron, Chicago Tribune

“His voice on Friday was as strong as ever, a soul baritone with a rasp telegraphing enthusiasm and ache. The Silver Bullet Band was muscular and steadfast. Mr. Seger’s music is still the ringing heartland rock he helped establish in the 1970s: rooted in 1960s soul and folk-rock, paced to sink in. Grizzled yet smiling and robust, with his stalwart voice and vigorous band, Mr. Seger and his songs promised that it’s possible to look back, with and without regrets, yet still live fully in the present.”                                       Jon Parales, The New York Times

For additional information on Bob Seger, please visit: www.bobseger.com

“Bob Seger, an American rock icon, releases his best work in two decades with a fresh and vital new CD…..a guy who stands as the lion of literate American rock….In both energy and focus, “Ride Out” is a more likable and open effort than anything Seger has produced in two decades…The first half doesn’t downshift for a second, plowing through muscular rockers with the spit of his prime. The opener, “Detroit Made,” sounds like something Seger might have cut in his peak: 1975 to ’80…..”                                                                                                                                       Jim Farber – NY Daily News

“From its opening track “Detroit Made” to closer “Let The Rivers Run” Ride Out boasts all that is good about Bob Seger: Thoughtful lyrics, a mix of music with a smattering of country and R&B but always, at its core, rock; and the sense that an actual statement of some sort is being made.  Bob Seger is remarkably still in the game…Ride Out does Seger’s legacy proud.”                                                                                                                                                                       Dave DiMartino—Yahoo! Music

“His gruff rasp, steeped in the soul music and no-fuss rock ‘n’ roll that shaped his early career, is indeed made in Detroit, as the opening track announces. But Seger’s sound is closer in feel to the burly country of Zac Brown, Travis Tritt and Jason Aldean, who are themselves deeply influenced by the ’70s heartland rock that the singer helped create.”                              Greg Kot – Chicago Tribune

“Bob Seger is rough and real on ‘Ride Out’…In the realm of things that are rugged and real — pure Michigan, dare we say — one of those has to be Bob Seger’s voice…. The raw power of his voice is on full display on “Ride Out,”                                                Sue Whitall—The Detroit News

“Mr. Seger ranks high on the shortlist of All-American rock stars— John Mellencamp, Tom Petty, Bruce Springsteen—whose hits in the 1970s and ’80s created a musical map of the heartland. To his core fans, Mr. Seger represents something mythic, thanks to his stick-to-your-ribs rock and lyrical images of wild youth and long roads leading to the mountains.”                                                                                                                                                                                John Jurgensen—Wall Street Journal

“Bob Seger is much cooler than you think.    our man still has his finger on the pulse of the modern roots-rock scene, and it shows in this sturdy burly collection.  There’s plenty of meat-and-potatoes rock and blues here for you to chow on and wash down with your favorite domestic beer…                                                                                                                                Robert Ham—Paste Magazine 

“Witnessed Bob Seger and the SBB in Grand Rapids last night.  If the Arena were a space ship, we’d have launched. Wow.”                                                              @Jeff Daniels, Twitter

“Bob Seger could’ve just coasted on the familiarity of his dozens of hits Thursday at a packed United Center.  Instead, the dependable heartland rock veteran put on a clinic for any fellow artist or music fan wondering what it takes to keep filling arenas and pleasing audiences well into a career that spans six different decades.  Seger sang every word like he meant it, and backed up the conviction with a contagious energy expressed through body language that announced how much he loves his job.”                                                                                        Bob Gendron, Chicago Tribune 

“His Garden show both reiterated the depth of Seger’s classic catalogue and proved his continued engagement with it. Throughout [Seger] remained fully present, Seger’s uncommon sensitivity as a writer came through just as strongly.“We’ve Got Tonight” may be the most tender piece ever written about a one night stand. “Night Moves” treats a male’s loss of virginity with as much profundity, and vulnerability, as “Will You Love Me Tomorrow” does for a woman’s.  But [a] new piece featured here,  “All the Roads” proves Seger’s continued vitality as a writer. It finds him assessing life at a late stage with some apologies, a few shudders, but without conclusions. The tenderness of the melody showed Seger’s continued ability to turn, effortlessly, from a rocker to a crooner in concert. Seger’s vocals bear mention as well. It’s hugely rare to hear a voice so burly display such humanity.”

                                                                                    Jim Farber, New York Daily News

“His voice on Friday was as strong as ever, a soul baritone with a rasp telegraphing enthusiasm and ache. The Silver Bullet Band was muscular and steadfast. Mr. Seger’s music is still the ringing heartland rock he helped establish in the 1970s: rooted in 1960s soul and folk-rock, paced to sink in. Grizzled yet smiling and robust, with his stalwart voice and vigorous band, Mr. Seger and his songs promised that it’s possible to look back, with and without regrets, yet still live fully in the present.”     

                                                                                    Jon Parales, The New York Times

“….the fact that Bob Seger can still play to [sold out crowds] at the United Center in 2014 is a testament to a time in rock ‘n’ roll that is not coming around again.  His song catalog, groomed over long fought years in bars and later the big rooms, ably filled a 100-minute show and has sustained a career that no longer needs to play to fashion trends in music or dress. Seger, appears genuinely happy to show up for work, and doesn’t pretend he’s something he’s not.”           Mark Guarino, Chicago Sun Times

“The TD Garden has played host to hundreds of shows that have featured hearty sing-alongs by adoring audiences. And then there are Bob Seger shows, where the crowd raises its collective voice with such volume, precision and ardor that the fan choir comes close to matching Seger’s own unbridled enthusiasm for the music…The Michigander’s performance was never pure nostalgia as he dealt a handful of tracks from his strong new album, ‘Ride Out,’ into the set…the barnburning Stevie Ray Vaughn tribute ‘Hey Gypsy’ and the winsome Woody Guthrie—Wilco lilter ‘California Stars’ produced a charge..”                                                                                          Sarah Rodman, The Boston Globe 

“Seger is touring behind his excellent new album, ‘Ride Out’…The show featured a ridiculous number of highlights…the encores were sublime…tunes from the new album fit remarkably well with the hits…”                                                                                              Bill Brotherton, The Boston Herald.

“For two hours—two hours!—[Seger] let everybody in the joint be 25 years old again. Best of all, it looked for all the world like he was having the time of his life.  I hate seeing ‘legacy’ artists go through their motions because they need the money or something.  Seger clearly needed the stage, and to heck with the rest of that…His songwriting gift remains unfettered.  A new tune, ‘The Fireman’s Talkin’,’ written for his firefighter brother-in-law, had all the emotion of a vintage Seger tune.  Especially wondrous was the ghost of Stevie Ray Vaughan (in particular, ‘Pride and Joy’) in a song Seger said he wrote to pay homage to the late Texas bluesman, ‘Hey Gypsy.’”               Chuck Yarborough, The Cleveland Plain Dealer

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