October 30, 2020 - October 30, 2020
Tickets are non-transferrable. All sales will be online only. Respect social distancing guidelines. Face coverings are mandatory; masks must be worn at all times except while eating and drinking. Only the following bags are allowed: Clear plastic, vinyl, or PVC bags with a maximum size: 12″x6″x12″ or small clutch bags with a maximum size: 4.5″x6.5″. Observe and comply with signage and guidelines posted throughout the venue. Do your part to practice good hygiene (wash your hands frequently, don’t touch your face). If you’re not feeling well, please stay home and get well. Everyone, regardless of age (including babies in arms), must purchase a ticket. Dates, times, prices, and artists are subject to change without notice.
Please see our enhanced venue safety guidelines: www.cocacolaroxy.com/safety-guidelines
Face coverings are MANDATORY and must be worn at all times except while eating and drinking.
NOTE OUR CLEAR BAG POLICY:
Only the following bags are allowed:
• Clear plastic, vinyl or PVC bags (maximum size: 12″x6″x12″)
• Small clutch bags approximately the size of a hand (maximum size 4.5″x6.5″)
One-gallon clear plastic freezer bags (will be provided if needed)
When available, additional clear bags meeting the above criteria may be available for sale at the venue.
For questions about the status of an event, please see our event calendar or visit www.livenation.com/eventstatus for more information.
The sound is big. The towns are small. And the name is HARDY.
Big Loud artist HARDY grew up on classic rock in Philadelphia, Miss., a town of about 7,500 in the country setting of Neshoba County. So when fans hear the music on his four-song EP for the label, This Ole Boy, they’re getting the real deal. The songs are bold and proud, the voice is commanding and the lyrics are centered on farms, in the backwoods, and mostly in America’s heartland.
“I love that lifestyle, and that’s what I want to talk about,” he says unapologetically. “I’m not really a love song dude. If I’m going down that road, it’s a song like ‘This Ole Boy’ where it’s a redneck-in-love kind of thing. People that are like me, or people who still live in small towns, still love that and want to hear that. That’s why I’m who I am as an artist.”