Twenty seats in the orchestra section will be made available for $25 each for every performance of AVENUE Q, at TPAC’s Jackson Hall, Oct. 28 through Nov 2. 

The $25 tickets will be sold on a lottery basis at TPAC’s Jackson Hall Box Office on the day of the performance only. Anyone interested in obtaining a lottery ticket can come to the box office 90 minutes prior to curtain. The drawing of the winning lottery tickets will take place one hour prior to the show. 

These tickets may be purchased with cash only, and with a limit of two tickets per person.

In keeping with thematic issues in the show such as living in New York with big dreams and a tiny bank account, the producers of the show are committed to offering these special priced seats in each city the show will play. 

Since AVENUE Q’sopening Broadway and now on National tour, it has played to great critical and popular acclaim. AVENUE Q remains one of Broadway’s biggest and most enduring successes, playing to enthusiastic audiences eight times a week in New York and now in your backyard! 

AVENUE Q makes its Nashville premier at TPAC’s Jackson Hall Oct. 28  and run through Nov. 2.   The $25 tickets are available at the Jackson Hall Box Office, 505 Deaderick Street, only. 

General tickets to AVENUE Q range from $25-67.50, depending upon seat locations. For tickets, visit the TPAC Box Office (Downtown or at Davis-Kidd Booksellers in The Mall at Green Hills), online at www.tpac.org/avenueq, or any Ticketmaster outlet, including area Kroger stores and Macy’s. Tickets may also be purchased by calling Ticketmaster at 615/255-ARTS (2787). Discounts for groups of 10 or more are available by calling 615/782-4060 or contacting groups@tpac.org

AVENUE Q is part of HCA/TriStar Broadway at TPAC. Show sponsors for AVENUE Q are the Tennessean, WSMV Channel 4 and WCJK JACK FM. Institutional sponsors for TPAC include American Airlines and Coca-Cola. Bank of America and Nissan are Sustaining Partners for TPAC. 

This article has been republished from Out & About Nashville, and was part of a series of first-person pieces written by the late Bobbi Williams.

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