20.12.2016: Due to a change in international commitments, Barry Gibb’s ‘In The Now World Tour’ Australian and New Zealand show dates, scheduled for April 2017, will not go ahead.
As it is currently not possible to reschedule the performances, refunds will be available to all ticket holders of the Live Nation produced headline shows (excludes Bluesfest).
Tickets purchased by credit or debit card will be refunded in full and ticket holders do not need to take any action.
Please allow up to ten working days for the refund to appear in your account. If the original credit card you used for the purchase has been cancelled or no longer valid please contact place of purchase.
For customers that purchased at an agency by cash or EFTPOS, Ticketek will be in contact with these customers directly to advise how to process their refund.
Further refund enquiries should be directed to Ticketek, phone 132 849.
For Byron Bay Bluesfest patrons, Monday Single Day Tickets are available for refund from December 20, 2016 until 7 days after the new Artist Announcement for Easter Monday has been made.
FOR NEW ZEALAND CUSTOMERS:
For all tickets booked online or by phone, the credit card used in the booking will automatically be refunded. Please allow up to ten days to receive your refund. If the original credit card you used for the purchase has been cancelled or no longer valid please contact place of purchase.
If you made your booking at an outlet please return to the original outlet where the booking was made with your ticket(s) and credit card used to purchase in hand to obtain your refund. Refunds will only be provided to the original purchaser on presentation of photo ID.
Further refund enquiries should be directed to Ticketmaster, phone 0800 111 999.
Barry Gibb and Live Nation regret the disappointment to ticket holders.
Born on the Isle of Man in Britain, brother's Barry, Robin, and Maurice Gibbs founded the Bee Gees after their family relocated to Australia in 1958. Featuring intricate vocal harmonies, the band's early sound closely resembled the '60s-era rock popularized by the Beatles, earning them a string of international hits in the swinging decade including "To Love Somebody" and "Massachusetts." It was the band's turn to disco in the mid-'70s, however, that brought them their biggest success -- their contributions to the Saturday Night Fever Soundtrack propelled the album to No. 1 in the UK and US, ringing in the heyday of disco and landing them an impressive five simultaneous Top 10 singles in the US -- a chart dominance that hadn't been seen since the Beatles' mid-'60s run.