The Who Tickets

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The best way to find out when The Who tickets go on sale is to check when they are going out on tour and look at their event schedules to see where they are playing. With The Who scheduled to be playing across the country, it is simple to find the places they are playing and easy to find the lowest prices on tickets to their shows. Make sure to use Rukkus when searching for the best prices on The Who tickets!


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The Who Details

The Who Bio

The Who are one of the most important bands in rock and roll history. They rose to fame in the 1960s as part of the famous British Invasion, and their unique hard rock style influenced generations of bands, helping to give rise to heavy metal, punk rock, and other genres. But the Who don’t just exist in the history books – they’re also making music here and now, touring and performing all over the world. More than 50 years after the group first came together, they’re still one of the best live acts in music, and they still give fans new and old alike chances to get their hands on the Who tickets.

But while the Who are unquestionably rock and roll royalty, the journey hasn’t always been an easy one of them. The members of the Who have dealt with plenty of adversity, including a long road to the top, high expectations from critics and fans, the tragic deaths of drummer Keith Moon and bassist John Entwistle, and an extended break-up. Through it all, the Who have remained one of rock and roll’s most indispensable bands.

The story of the Who starts with another band: the Detours. The Detours were founded by future Who frontman Roger Daltrey, who had dropped out of school at 15 and had spent the rest of his teens working in construction while playing rock and roll. One fateful day, Daltrey spotted John Entwistle walking along the street with a bass, and convinced him to join the Detours. Entwistle knew Pete Townshend, and recommended him as a guitarist.

The Detours changed their lineup several times in the early 1960s. Roger Daltrey was the de facto leader of the outfit, and conflicts with him led to the departure of the lead singer. Daltrey took over as lead singer – a job he’d hold onto for the rest of the band’s existence. With Daltrey now a vocalist, Townshend became the group’s only guitarist. The band was coming together. Through Townshend’s mother, they secured a manager. After finding out that another band was already called the Detours, they changed their name to the Who.

The band fired their drummer in 1964. They replaced him with Keith Moon, completing the lineup that would make the group famous: Daltrey, Townshend, Entwistle, and Moon.

The Who quickly gained popularity in London. On the strength of the Pete Townshend-written “I Can’t Explain,” they earned a deal with American producer Shel Talmy. Talmy sold the recording to U.S.-based Decca Records, and “I Can’t Explain” soon took off on pirate radio stations.

The band was gaining popularity quickly, but that wasn’t good news for every member. Daltrey was upset that the group’s R&B roots were being left behind. When the band toured Denmark, many fans got their first chance to buy the Who tickets – but, at the same time, the band was experiencing some of its first severe disagreements. Daltrey assaulted Moon at one stop on the tour, and was briefly fired from the band. He was allowed to return only if he stepped aside as band leader and let all of the members have an equal say.

The Who’s next single, “My Generation,” was a huge one for the band. It would be their highest-charting UK single ever, and helped generate buzz for their first album. That debut album, My Generation (1965), was a critical and commercial success.

But following My Generation, the band encountered another setback. They began feuding with Shel Talmy, and their recording contract was dissolved. They lost the rights to their first album, which wouldn’t be reissued until 2002. But they found a new home with the record label Reaction and soon returned with A Quick One (1966) (which was released as Happy Jack in the U.S.) and The Who Sell Out (1967) in consecutive years. Both albums were strong efforts, and the band soon found that more and more fans were coming to see them on tour. A performance at the Monterey Pop Festival brought them recognition in the United States.

After a live album (1968’s Magic Bus: The Who on Tour) and a compilation album (1968’s Direct Hits), the Who returned with Tommy (1969), a rock opera and concept album that is considered one of the group’s greatest accomplishments. Tommy was a critical and commercial smash hit, and it secured the Who’s place in rock and roll history. But the Who weren’t done yet. The put out an iconic live album called Live at Leeds (1970) and then began work on a follow-up to Tommy.

The success of Tommy put a lot of pressure on main songwriter Pete Townshend. He worked endlessly on a sequel to Tommy, called Lifehouse, until he had a nervous breakdown and abandoned the project entirely.

Instead of Lifehouse, the band released Who’s Next (1971), which included many of the tracks originally intended for Lifehouse. Who’s Next, like Tommy, is considered among the band’s greatest accomplishments. It went gold the same year that it was released and has since gone 3x platinum.

After a singles collection (1971’s Meaty Beaty Big and Bouncy), the band continued their golden age with Quadrophenia (1973), another classic. By the mid-1970s, the Who were one of the biggest bands in the world. Tommy got a movie adaptation (with a cast recording to match), and the band released two more studio albums in the 1970s: The Who by Numbers (1975) and Who Are You (1978). Then, tragedy struck.

After spending all night at a party held by Paul McCartney, Keith Moon swallowed 32 tablets of clomethiazole and died in the night. The band’s surviving members were devastated, but they ultimately made the decision to soldier on. Drummer Kenney Jones replaced Moon.

More sorrow followed. At a show in Cincinnati, a crowd crush killed 11 Who fans. It was another deeply upsetting moment for the band. Things inside the group seemed to be falling apart. After two tepidly received albums with Jones on drums – 1981’s Face Dances and 1982’s It's Hard – the band broke up in 1983.

The band remained relatively quiet in the decades that followed. They performed occasional reunions and partial reunions, most notably in 1985 and 1989. Then the group re-formed in 2000 and toured the United States, giving many fans the first chance in nearly two decades to get their hands on the Who tickets.

Tragically, John Entwistle died in 2002 due to a heart attack brought on by cocaine use. The band carried on, and Townshend and Daltrey grew closer again after the tragedy. That resulted in the band’s first new material in decades: 2004 saw the release of two new singles, which the group included on the 2004 singles anthology Then and Now.

The Who continued to tour throughout the 2000s, playing special events as well as longer tours. They announced their most significant tour in 2013, stating that they’d tour one final time in 2015 to celebrate the band’s 50th anniversary. But when Daltrey contracted viral meningitis, the U.S. leg of the tour was postponed to 2016. Fans would have one more year to get their hands on the Who tickets.

Today, the Who are back where they belong: on stage at some of the biggest venues in the world. Everywhere they go, fans rush to buy the Who tickets and fill huge stadiums to see the group perform live. The Who’s incredible rock and roll legacy has, of course, lived on – but so has the group itself. The Who are still going strong, and their music remains as vibrant and immediate as ever.

Top 3 The Who Tracks:

My Generation
Pinball Wizard
My Generation - Original Mono Version

The Who Members

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Todays The Who Tickets

You will always find cheap The Who tickets everyday, up until the last minute before the The Who concert.

The Who Ticket Prices


Low: $40.00

High: $140.00

Cheap The Who Tickets

The events below have been the cheapest of the season. We've listed the starting (lowest) price for any ticket to the event.
$25.00 The Who — 04/27/2016
Air Canada Centre; Toronto, ON
$26.00 The Who — 04/29/2015
Toyota Center; Houston, TX
$32.00 The Who — 05/11/2015
Bridgestone Arena; Nashville, TN
$33.00 The Who — 05/02/2015
American Airlines Center; Dallas, TX
$35.00 The Who — 05/04/2016
MTS Centre; Winnipeg, MB
$36.00 Desert Trip Sunday Only Weekend 1 with Roger Waters and The Who — 10/09/2016
Empire Polo Field; Indio, CA
$40.00 The Who — 07/16/2017
Constellation Brands Performing Arts Center CMAC; Canandaigua, NY
$44.00 The Who — 09/14/2015
Valley View Casino Center; San Diego, CA
$45.00 The Who — 03/01/2016
Air Canada Centre; Toronto, ON
$47.00 The Who — 04/15/2015
Amalie Arena; Tampa, FL

Best and Most Expensive The Who Tickets

The events below have been the most expensive of the season. Their starting prices are listed to the left.
$703.00The Who — 12/17/2014
The O2 Arena; London, UK
$688.00The Who — 12/18/2014
The O2 Arena; London, UK
$473.00The Who — 03/30/2015
Forest Hills Stadium; Forest Hills, NY
$444.00The Who — 12/05/2014
Capital FM Arena - National Ice Centre; Nottingham, GB
$432.00The Who — 03/07/2016
TD Garden; Boston, MA
$408.00The Who — 12/11/2014
Liverpool Echo Arena; Liverpool, UK
$408.00The Who — 12/09/2014
Metro Radio Arena; Newcastle Upon Tyne, UK
$404.00The Who — 12/15/2014
Motorpoint Arena; Sheffield, UK
$396.00The Who — 12/02/2014
First Direct Arena; West Yorkshire, United Kingdom
$361.00The Who — 12/07/2014
Barclaycard Arena; Birmingham, West Midlands