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Steve Miller Band with Peter Frampton


Jul 16, 2017 – 7:00 PM

2200 Encore Parkway
Alpharetta, GA 30009 Map

  • Steve Miller Band
  • Peter Frampton

More Info

Steve Miller Band: Its hard to believe that 45 years have passed since The Steve Miller Band was conceived in San Francisco. During those 45 years, the band has become the archetype for classic rock. Hits like "The Joker," and "Fly Like An Eagle," have kept the band in heavy rotation on classic rock radio for decades now. Steve Miller tour dates are scheduled throughout the 2011 concert season.

After debuting their bluesy sound in Chicago during the late sixties, the band was quickly signed to Capitol Records. They recorded their debut the following year, "Children of the Future," which was released to mediocre sales in 1967. They had more luck with their sophomore album, "Sailor," which reached #24 on the Billboard 200 albums chart and marked the end of Boz Scaggs' contributions to Steve Miller records. The band continued to release material to moderate commercial success that played well to their hard rock oriented audience.

The Steve Miller band reached mainstream success with their 1973 release, "The Joker," which spawned the #1 hit single of the same name. The album marked the band's entrance into a more melodic-blues oriented sound with Steve Miller becoming the self-appointed "Space Cowboy." The rhythms kept on rollin', and in 1976 the band released their most commercially successful studio album to date. The band's ninth album, "Fly Like an Eagle," served up the hit singles, "Rock'n Me," and "Take the Money and Run." The band released subsequent albums including "Book of Dreams," and 1982's "Abracadra," whose title track gave Steve Miller his last #1 hit on the Billboard Hot 100. Subsequently, the band has focused more on touring than on recording new material. The Steve Miller Band concert schedule during the 1980s and 1990s consisted mostly of national headlining tours that attracted hoards of younger fans just discovering his music.

The band's greatest commercial success is their Greatest Hits (1974-1978) album which has been awarded diamond status and achieved sales of more than thirteen million albums! "Greatest Hits" ranks as one of the top fifty best selling albums of all time and solidified their status as classic rock icons. With over four decades of recording and touring, the Steve Miller Band concert dates have plenty of material to go on.

More recently, the band has recorded, "Bingo!," which is a cover album of R&B classics released in 2010. The album marks the band's first album of new material in seventeen years! Steve Miller has managed to keep himself busy in the meantime with a hectic touring schedule and a stint as Artist in Residence at the USC Thornton School of Music where he teaches music. For their contribution to the recording industry, the Steve Miller Band also has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame! Don't miss out on these living legends when they come to your area. Use Eventful for Steve Miller Band tour dates and concert schedule news.

Peter Frampton: With a career spanning forty years and including sold-out tour dates and over a dozen hit albums, Peter Frampton has earned a place as a rock icon. After rising to fame with the groups The Herd and Humble Pie, Frampton became infamous through acclaimed tour dates and his masterful use of the talk box. Arguably his most successful and groundbreaking album was 1976's Frampton Comes Alive!, which is celebrating a 35th anniversary this year. In honor of the album's lasting legacy, Peter Frampton has a number of tour dates in 2011 where he'll play the album in its entirety to the delight of huge audiences.

Peter Frampton's interest in music began at a young age, becoming the lead singer and guitarist for The Herd at the age of 16. The popularity made Frampton a teen idol, but he left the group two years later and formed Humble Pie with Small Faces alum Steve Marriott. Frampton recorded five albums and performed numerous tour dates with Humble Pie before leaving to pursue a solo career in 1971. His first few solo albums were well received, scoring a hit with "Do You Feel Like We Do." It was Frampton in 1975 that brought the artist solo success with "Show Me the Way" and "Baby, I Love Your Way", as well as showcasing his expert guitar work. It wasn't until these hit singles were featured on the double live album, Frampton Comes Alive!, that Peter Frampton was launched into superstardom

Frampton has continued to release great albums, but recognizes his fans' love for Frampton Comes Alive!. Peter Frampton's kindness towards his fans has led to live performances of the album on 2011 tour dates, which began on July 1. The tour will visit the US, Canada, UK, and a few European nations before concluding on November 23. Don't miss this opportunity to hear Frampton Comes Alive on these 35th anniversary tour dates in 2011.


  • An explosion was reported at Manchester Arena in the U.K. where an Ariana Grande concert was being held on Monday.  >> Read more trending news BBC News reported that police have warned people to avoid the area around the venue amid reports of an explosion. Grande’s label, Republic Records, confirmed she was on the tour bus at the time of the incident. Greater Manchester Police confirmed the reports of an explosion in a statement on Twitter, as well as “a number of confirmed fatalities and others injured.”
  • A Cobb County car dealership employee was shot Monday afternoon while trying to refuel a Mercedes-Benz. While the Mercedes-Benz of Marietta employee was driving on Cobb Parkway, two masked men pulled up in a white Chrysler with dark-tinted windows at the intersection of Wylie Road, Channel 2 Action News reported. RELATED: Felon allegedly pulls gun, calls driver ‘snowflake’ in road-rage incident The driver told the news station the men may have been trying to carjack him and they fired several rounds, one of which grazed the driver’s arm. The visibly shaken employee did not want to give his name. He was treated for shattered glass to the arm by paramedics on the scene, Channel 2 reported.  Police chased the Chrysler north on Cobb Parkway about 4 p.m. At least three bullets hit the Mercedes, Channel 2 reported.  — Please return to for updates.  In other news:
  • There was a lot of crying and a lot of hugging at Kennesaw's Harrison High School, as students, and teachers, remembered Joelle Dalgleish.  The 16-year-old was killed this past Friday in a freak accident while camping in Bartow County.  The tree holding the hammock she was sleeping in snapped and came down on top of her.  At Harrison High School, Joelle's cross country coaches spoke to the press and tried to make sense of the tragedy.  'You're here for each other, and lean on each other, and we all will get through this,' says Jason Scott, one of Joelle's cross country coaches. 'We've had tragedies before. The community of Harrison High School is bigger than one moment.'  Joelle's coaches are already working on how to remember the girl, not just for the students today but for generations to come.  'As we move forward, Joelle's memory will always be lasting,' Scott says, 'in the form of a scholarship that we have as a team, or if we name a meet after her.'  Joelle’s visitation will be on Wednesday, May 24 from 5:00 pm -8:00 pm at West Cobb Funeral Home in Marietta. A Celebration of Life service will be held at North Metro Church on Thursday, May 25 at 6:00 pm.  There is also a candlelight vigil planned, and a balloon release at the school.
  • The message from a senator to the government ethics office: Use your authority to force the president to reveal how many waivers he's granted to ex-lobbyists in his new administration. That was Republican Sen. Chuck Grassley's demand to the Office of Government Ethics in June 2009. He was seeking information about some of President Barack Obama's most controversial appointees, the people who used to make their living pressing the federal government for money and policies. Eight years and a political flip later, Republicans in President Donald Trump's administration say OGE lacks that authority, and they've asserted that there's no need for them to publicly disclose any ethics waivers. Trump's budget director Mick Mulvaney is asking that ethics Director Walter Shaub halt his inquiry into lobbyists-turned-Trump administration employees. 'In particular, this data call appears to raise legal questions regarding the scope of OGE's authorities,' Mulvaney wrote in a letter last week to Shaub, first reported by the New York Times. The back-and-forth follows a request Shaub made in late April that agency heads share with his office by June 1 waivers the Trump administration has issued to its ethics policies concerning lobbyists. Mulvaney's letter indicates that administration agencies, such as Treasury, Commerce and Defense, won't be responding to Shaub. And there's a longstanding legal question about whether the White House itself is subject to any disclosure to the OGE. The Office of the White House Counsel has until June 1 to comply with Shaub's data request or decline in writing. As part of Trump's promise to 'drain the swamp' of Washington, he continued an Obama-era two-year prohibition of lobbyists and lawyers hired as political appointees from working on 'particular' government matters that involved their former clients. Trump also instituted a five-year lobbying prohibition and lifetime ban on foreign government lobbying for people who later leave his administration. Like Obama, Trump is making exceptions to his own rules. In his two terms as president, Obama granted waivers to 66 White House and administration employees, according to what the Office of Government Ethics posted on its website. 'In the Obama administration, the President ordered that waivers be shared with OGE, and we gladly did so,' Obama's chief ethics counsel Norman Eisen said Monday. Waivers continue under the Trump administration, but the extent of them is unknown because his executive actions on ethics do not include provisions for public disclosure or information-sharing with OGE. While each administration has the authority to grant waivers, there should be some central repository for the public to learn when an employee has been granted one, said Sean Moulton, open government program manager at the Project on Government Oversight in Washington. Eisen called the move by Mulvaney 'the latest salvo in his attack on good government.' Democratic lawmakers also seized on the White House's desire to keep ethics waivers private — in such a way that seemed to channel Grassley circa 2009. They asked the OGE to keep up the fight. 'It is critical that you and your office make transparent how the individuals serving in the Trump Administration are complying, or failing to comply, with President Trump's executive order and other ethics requirements,' Rep. Elijah Cummings and other Democrats on the House Oversight Committee wrote in a letter dated May 19. 'Your role is particularly important because the White House itself is keeping this information secret.' House Oversight Chairman Jason Chaffetz, a Utah Republican who says he is soon leaving office, did not respond to requests for comment. Back in 2009, Grassley asked the OGE force 'the Obama administration to live up to its word.' 'As a senior member of the United States Senate, I have consistently worked to ensure that the business of the Government is done in as open and transparent manner as possible,' Grassley wrote in his June 10, 2009, letter to OGE's then-director Robert Cusick. Grassley's office did not return repeated requests for comment Monday.
  • PBS is collaborating with the BBC on a special live event this summer where cameras will try to catch bears, wolves, eagles and other wildlife in their natural habitat in Alaska. 'Wild Alaska Live' will air over three nights on PBS on July 23, 26 and 30. Cameras placed in the Tongass National Forest, the Kenai Fjords National Park, in Hallo Bay and other locations will hunt for wildlife as the show discusses how the state's human population interacts with nature. The show is similar to 'Big Blue Live,' a 2015 event focused on marine life in California's Monterey Bay. That was another partnership with the BBC, said Beth Hoppe, chief programming officer at PBS. 'Live natural history has really caught on for them,' Hoppe said. 'For them, it's a big spectacle. For us, it's a way to dip our toes into the space.' Brothers Chris and Martin Kratt of the PBS Kids series 'Wild Kratts' will host the event. PBS has a run of natural history and science programming lined up for its 'Summer of Adventure.' Next month will see the start of multi-part series 'The Story of China' and 'Big Pacific,' the latter on the ocean's 'most guarded secrets.' ''Nature's Great Race' details stories of migration, and PBC will also show travelogues in Cuba and Ireland. Through the adventure programming and other series, PBS is emphasizing family friendly viewing at a time it sees competing broadcast networks getting away from that notion, Hoppe said. An adaptation of 'Anne of Green Gables' did well for the network last fall, and PBS has agreed to air two other films in a related trilogy. PBS is also planning a three-hour version of 'Little Women.' 'It's a good thing to emphasize right now,' she said.
  • Warrants claim a North Georgia nurse accused of inappropriately touching women under anesthesia injected at least one of them with a potent drug to keep her under sedation for a longer period of time. Sandy Springs Police arrested Michael Morgan, 33, after they said he admitted to touching the women while they were unconscious at the gastroenterology practice where he worked earlier this year. Police said Morgan confided in his pastors at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witness, and they turned him into detectives. According to warrants obtained by Channel 2's Mike Petchenik, 'Mr. Morgan admitted to taking a used plunger of Propofol from a medical trash pile that had not been used all the way. He then took a saline flush and added it to the used Propofol plunge so he could keep her under sedation.' TRENDING STORIES: Clark Howard says near-fatal disease possibly caused by popular antibiotic 'Frightening' carfentanil drug 10K times more potent than heroin Ga. student didn't think he'd graduate, teacher proves him wrong Morgan remains in the Fulton County Jail without bond. Petchenik went to Morgan's Adairsville neighborhood Monday to find those who knew him. Next door neighbor Timothy Hicks said the allegations caught him off guard. 'It's disturbing. A shock. We're in shock to hear this,' Hicks said. 'It's out of character.' Hicks said Morgan was always very polite and helpful. 'I was bitten by a snake and I called Michael. It had to be 7 a.m. and he ran up here and he sat with me,' he said. 'He helped me the best that he possibly could until the ambulance arrived.' A fellow member of Morgan's church told Petchenik off camera he's known Morgan for 10 years and that the allegations also shocked him. He said if it were true, the 'shoe will fall it where it does.' Neighbor Kyle Hendrix told Petchenik he didn't know Morgan, but he wished his family well under the circumstances. 'I hope his family and everyone aren't too affected by it because obviously they didn't do anything,' he said. Morgan is due in court Friday for a preliminary hearing.