BLXST - Before You Go Tour
Brooklyn Bowl Nashville
925 3rd Avenue North
Nashville, Tennessee 37201
In order to prevent scalper activity there is a delivery delay on everyone's tickets. You will receive an email from Ticketweb 72 hours prior to the showtime and you can pull up the tickets off your phone and scan them at the door.
By visiting our establishment, you voluntarily assume all risks related to the exposure to or spreading of COVID-19.
Valid photo ID required at door for entry
This event is general admission standing room only.
All Support Acts are subject to change without notice.
If you are interested in reserving a bowling lane or a VIP Box in advance, please reach out to email@example.com.
Blxst - Before You Go Tour - VIP Package
-One General Admission Standing Ticket
-Early Entry Access to Venue w/ Priority Check-In
-On-Site VIP Host
-Commemorative VIP Laminate
-"Before You Go" Travel Passport
-VIP Photo Opportunity in front of VIP Backdrop
-Blxst Cinch Bag
-VIP-Exclusive Trucker Hat
-Crowd-Free Merchandise Shopping
For questions regarding the VIP packages, please reach out to firstname.lastname@example.org.
VIP merchandise will be distributed at the show.
A stark departure from the G-funk sounds listeners might have expected given Buddy's origins, Harlan & Alondra was instead an eclectic collection of sun-soaked styles influenced by Buddy's experiences. After years playing within LA's flourishing underground scene, he'd developed relationships with prominent musicians, adding his own church-honed flair, and come up with a unique style that brought critical acclaim to his major-label debut and a hunger to see what he would come up with next.
After detours through J. Cole's vaunted Revenge of the Dreamers III recording sessions and releasing the Jank Tape, Vol. 1 mixtape alongside Los Angeles native Kent Jamz, Buddy builds even more on his debut's sonic experimentation with its follow-up, Superghetto. Again, Buddy utilizes his unusual blend of experiences, tapping into moods as diverse and expansive as the L.A. area itself. On album opener “Hoochie Mamas,” he delves into the party-rap ratchet-style that has been the backbone of the city’s underground scene for years for comic tales of racy mischief.
Then, he turns on a dime to relay recollections of life at the bottom of America’s totem pole on the moody title track, laying bare the lows he’s survived as readily as he celebrates the highs on “Black 2,” the spiritual successor to his pride anthem, “Black.” “I was talking about different Black things that we just self proclaim,” he says of his decision to revisit the track, “And just that Black pride that we have, I was putting all that on the mic. The second one is a cool vibe record, but it still has that prolific message about just Black pride and just being Black.”
He truly breaks out of the box with “HSC,” taking on the loose-limbed energy of an indie garage band while putting his own sly twist on the formula. He continues that upbeat, pop-rock vibe on “Bad News,” spinning a “gangster” narrative over a backing beat that wouldn’t be out of place on a Beach Boys compilation. Taken, together, these tracks highlight his philosophy for this album -- and really, for his life.