A North American tour supporting Mod Sun’s latest album, “Internet Killed the Rockstar,” is scheduled to begin in the spring of 2023. Starting February 19 in Sacramento, he will travel throughout the United States until April, stopping in key cities, including Seattle, Detroit, New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, and Los Angeles, along the way for his God Save The Teen Tour. Scheduled Canadian stops include Vancouver, Edmonton, Toronto, and Montreal. Special guests Stand Atlantic and Tom the Mail Man will also join the trip.
‘Internet Killed the Rockstar’ is Mod Sun’s fourth studio album, released by Big Noise Music Group on February 12, 2021. On the new album’s tune “Flames,” which features his girlfriend Avril Lavigne, he has a guest appearance from her. The rap artist also included Girlfriends and Tyler Posey on his Internet Killed the Rockstar Tour, which started up the same year. In 2018, he took his Smile Machine Tour around the country, accompanied by artists including Caskey, Chxpo, Jimmy Bennett, Lostinvegas, and Forgetbrennan.
The sensation of sitting on the floor at Mod Sun maybe once in a lifetime. It’s common for front-row/floor seats to cost significantly more than other seats in the venue. Tickets for Mod Sun might cost as much as $1,500 for prime seating in the front row or the middle of the stage.
The length of a typical concert by Mod Sun.
Typically, a Mod Sun show will last between three and five hours. However, this can vary greatly depending on the night, the venue, the opening bands, the encore, etc.
How much do tickets to Mod Sun cost?
The ticket price to Mod Sun on the secondary market may change. Some cheap Mod Sun tickets are available for only $18.00, with the average price being $51.00.
Where to Purchase Tickets for the Mod Sun?
The best places to look for and acquire Mod Sun tickets are on secondary ticket marketplaces, including Ticketmaster, Ticketnetwork, SeatGeek, StubHub, Vividseats, Viagogo, and Livenation.
MOD SUN’s GOD SAVE THE TEEN Tour Dates 2023:
2/19 | Sacramento, California | Goldfield Trading Post
2/21 | Portland, Oregon | Wonder Ballroom
2/22 | Seattle, Washington | Neumos
2/24 | Vancouver, British Columbia | Commodore
2/26 | Calgary, Alberta | Palace Theatre
3/1 | Denver, Colorado | Summit Music Hall
3/3 | Lawrence, Kansas | Granada Theatre
3/4 | Minneapolis, Minnesota | First Avenue
3/5 | Chicago, Illinois | Bottom Lounge
3/7 | Detroit, Michigan | St. Andrews Hall
3/9 | Cleveland, Ohio | The Agora
3/10 | Toronto, Ontario | Phoenix Theatre
3/11 | Montreal, Quebec | Corona Theatre
3/14 | Boston, Massachusetts | Paradise Rock Club
3/15 | New York, New York | Irving Plaza
3/17 | Philadelphia, Pennsylvania | Brooklyn Bowl
3/19 | Silver Spring, Maryland | The Fillmore
3/21 | Atlanta, Georgia | The Masquerade
3/22 | Nashville, Tennessee | Eastside Bowl
3/24 | Orlando, Florida | Plaza Live
3/26 | Ft. Lauderdale, Florida | Culture Room
3/28 | Dallas, Texas | South Side Music Hall
3/29 | Houston, Texas | Rise Rooftop
3/31 | Phoenix, Arizona | Nile Theatre
4/2 | Los Angeles, CA| The Fonda
Self-identified hippies raised Minnesota-born Derek Smith. He was introduced to Bob Dylan, Neil Early, and the Allman Brothers at a young age when he first realized his passion for music. Soon he understood that he wanted to try his hand at the music industry, so he did. In contrast to popular belief, he didn’t start making music in the hip-hop genre until he was well into his 20s. Instead, Smith became a member of some post-hardcore groups, including Scary Kids, Scaring Kids and Four Letter Lie. His early musical success came as a member of several bands. Still, he eventually recognized that playing in a group kept him from stepping out on his own to pursue his artistic interests. Smith then decided to abandon his musical career and pursue a career as a public speaker instead. He was now well entrenched in the culture of hip-hop.