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10:00 pm Main doors open 18+
Every Package Includes: 1 Premium Level Alcohol Bottle with gratuity included, 1 VIP ticket to the concert for the package buyer, 10 VIP Bottle Service wristbands for friends you would like at your table, your own VIP table + couch area, and professional photos of your party from our Electric Palms photographer!
Riser Packages also include a raised VIP table + couch area on a stage above the crowd and your own private security guard for your bottle service table!
Tables range from $450 - $1450 depending on your selected table location. Click on the concert photo above to find the bottle service map to select which table area you would like and purchase that corresponding table above. Questions? Email: ElectricPalmsHawaii@gmail.com
*Packages include one VIP concert ticket for the package buyer, all other members of the party need to purchase GA tickets to gain entry into the concert. The 10 VIP Bottle Service wristbands are NOT tickets to the event, they are given out to members of the party to allow them to gain access to the bottle service table.
Jordan Kelley and Jason Huber met while pursuing music business degrees at Middle Tennessee State, a large public university just outside of Nashville. Prior to meeting up at a dorm party, the two were figuring out how to become their own local legends. Huber was fronting a psychedelic folk-rock band, whereas Kelley was something of a mainstay in the Nashville hip-hop scene. Well, sort of. “I was making beats for this hip-hop duo and we got to open for GZA, but I didn’t know how to DJ my own stuff.” After meeting Huber, “I just asked ‘can you turn my beats into a live show?” Soon thereafter, Kelley sent Huber his self-composed Man of the Hour EP and the two realized the potential in their partnership. Cherub began in earnest, with Huber’s live production embellishing Kelley’s clever songcraft.
Fast forward a few years later, and Cherub’s popularity is soaring. The pair landed a major-label deal with Columbia Records— which released their smooth, sexy, palpitating album, Year of the Caprese in May 2014 — based in part on the runaway success of break-out single “Doses and Mimosas.” A FTW anthem that pits dripping falsettos against echo-chamber synths, it jettisoned to the top of The Hype Machine charts, while landing concurrently on Billboard’s Rock Airplay and Alternative Songs charts. Meanwhile, its DIY fever-dream video had attracted roughly 5 million sets of eyeballs on YouTube. And that was merely one of Cherub’s songs.
On Year of the Caprese — recorded over two years, with help from friend/engineer Nick Curtis — you can find a song like “Disco Shit” (a shimmering high-five to hedonism posited on rubber-band beats) alongside “Freaky Me, Freaky You” (a more wound-down ’90s-esque slow jam). One of Caprese’s more stand-out contemplative tracks, the latter finds Jordan delivering tortured sweet nothings in an almost unrecognizable tenor. “That’s from a perspective of someone thinking that they know what is going on in a relationship but they really don’t,” he said of the Teddy Pendergrass-sampling song. The album debuted on Billboard’s Top 200 and Digital Album Charts, and an electric performance at Bonnaroo lead to a late night TV booking on CONAN this past fall. In December 2014, the guys released The Leftovers EP, which served as a culmination of their many years of hard work.
But even before Year of the Caprese and The Leftovers, Cherub sprang to life with the self-release of the Man of the Hour EP in 2010. A debut album, Mom & Dad, and two subsequent EPs (100 Bottles and Antipasto) followed — along with a sprawling grassroots following born off three years of touring, earning the duo somewhat of a reputation for their live shows and as such, there is a certain degree of built-in elation expected from Cherub, live.
“Some people question how authentic or serious we are about music,” Jordan says. “All of it is from the heart. Me and Jason try hard not to create some sort of cool-guy environment — we want people to feel comfortable.” And sometimes that means pulling listeners out of their comfort zones. Says Jason, “We’re serious about what we do, but we’re also here to remind them to take themselves less serious once in a while.”