Henry Rollins-"Good to See You"
Henry Rollins Meet & Greet Upgrade Post-Show
- Exclusive meet & greet with Henry Rollins
- Personal photograph with Henry Rollins
- Access to an intimate post show Q&A
- Official meet & greet laminate; autographed by Henry Rollins
- Very limited availability
He’s been called “a punk rock icon” by Entertainment Weekly. The Washington Post calls him “a diatribist, confessor, provocateur, humorist, even motivational speaker.” TV Guide sums it all up by calling him a “Renaissance Man.” He’s Henry Rollins, actor, author, DJ, voice-over artist and TV show host. He tours as a spoken word artist, telling stories from his life, his incredible career, and his travels to Nepal, Sri Lanka, Siberia, North Korea, South Sudan and Iran.
Rollins’ career began with the hardcore punk band State of Alert, and he fronted the band Black Flag from 1981-1986. He formed the Rollins Band and toured with it for more than 15 years. He has hosted numerous radio shows, including Harmony in My Head on Indie 101 and television shows including, The Henry Rollins Show and 120 Minutes. He had a recurring role in the second season of Sons of Anarchy and in the final two seasons of the animated series The Legend of Korra.
For his “Good to See You” tour, Rollins will talk about the events in his life in the brief pre-COVID period since his last tour and when things got even stranger over the last several months. It’s been an interesting time for the author and raconteur and he has some great stories to tell. In 2022, he told Joshua Miller of Milwaukee’s Shepherd Express newspaper that he had to draw from the period of COVID.
“I had to come up with material that I basically generated from a single area code,” he said. “That would be COVID-era material. I also have a couple of years of pre-COVID experiences from which to draw…The show isn’t a long discourse on COVID or previous presidents. I think it’s kind of boring and well-treaded material. Everyone has an opinion and they don’t necessarily need mine, and so I’ve tried to basically hit them where they ain’t, to use a baseball idea.”
You may not always agree with Henry Rollins, but you’ll see things differently. Come let him hit you where you ain’t.