“The Eras Tour has been the most meaningful, electric experience of my life so far and I’m overjoyed to tell you that it’ll be coming to the big screen soon,” Swift wrote on Instagram. “Starting Oct 13th you’ll be able to experience the concert film in theaters in North America! Tickets are on sale now at amctheatres.com. Eras attire, friendship bracelets, singing and dancing encouraged 1, 2, 3 LGB!!!! (iykyk)”
Taylor Swift | The Eras Tour will run a minimum of four showtimes per day at AMC theaters on Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays starting Oct. 13. And naturally, staying true to her love of a double-meaning, tickets for the film will be priced at $19.89, plus tax, while children and senior tickets will run at $13.13, plus tax. Clearly learning from Tickemaster’s mistake, AMC has also planned to bolster its ticket server capacity to handle traffic at more than five times the current record for the most ever tickets sold in an hour.
The Eras Tour — which is technically only halfway done at this point — has already been one of the biggest tours of all time. The hype was astronomical from the moment Swift announced the trek (her first since the 2018 Reputation tour) in late 2022 on the heels of her latest album, Midnights. (Seriously, when the dates were announced, several people were forced to consider whether it was worth it to reschedule their own weddings).
That anticipation, however, reached an early hurdle when tickets went on sale, and the monumental demand caused Ticketmaster to crash. The debacle was so bad Ticketmaster not only had to cancel the general on-sale, but the incident brought renewed congressional and public attention to the incredible power Ticketmaster and its parent company, Live Nation, wielded over the live entertainment industry. Swift also hit back at the company, saying it had “assured” her it would be able to handle the demand after the Live Nation Entertainment CEO appeared to foist the blame on Swift’s own fame.
Despite this early hiccup, once the Eras Tour got underway in March 2023, it was an unstoppable force. You can check out Rolling Stone’s list of the top 25 moments from the tour (so far), but to name a few highlights, there were special duets with Phoebe Bridgers, Aaron Dessner, Marcus Mumford, and Ice Spice; a first performance of “Dear John” in 11 years; and dramatic unveilings of not one, but two, “Taylor’s Version” albums, Speak Now and 1989.
The power of the Eras Tour was also so massive that it boosted local economies and had government officials prostrating themselves in Swift’s honor, renaming streets after her, or begging her to bring the tour to their countries/states/cities. Hell, it even propelled “Cruel Summer” — the fan-favorite Lover track never released as a single — into the Top 10 of the Billboard Hot 100.
Swift is set to resume the Eras tour in November with a South American run. She’ll then take the trek overseas with dates in Asia, Australia, New Zealand, Europe, and the U.K. scheduled throughout 2024. Then, she’ll return to North America for one last run in Oct. 2024.
And as if Swift wasn’t already busy enough, the singer also recently announced the release announced the release of 1989 (Taylor’s Version) at her final Los Angeles Eras Tour show earlier this month. “To be perfectly honest, this is my most FAVORITE re-record I’ve ever done because the 5 From the Vault tracks are so insane,” she wrote on Instagram later. “I can’t believe they were ever left behind. But not for long!”
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