How to get Willie Nelson The Grove of Anaheim Tickets.
Select from one of the The Grove of Anaheim or other Anaheim Willie Nelson scheduled concerts above to see our complete inventory of seats all with no extra fees on tickets. At Barry's Tickets, the price you see is the price you pay. For concerts at the Bowl use our interactive The Grove of Anaheim seating chart to help you select the best seats for your budget. Choose from quantity, price range or sections. You can compare multiple sections at one time all while viewing the stage from all areas of the The Grove of Anaheim.
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More about Willie Nelson.
Willie Hugh Nelson was born April 30, 1933, in a small farming society in Texas. After his parents separated, Willie Nelson and his sister Bobbie (who still plays piano in his band) were raised in that small farming town by their grandparents. Willie Nelson developed an interest in music early, singing in church when he was 4 and writing his first song when he was approximately 7. Willie Nelson also started assimilating from his farming community and the radio such different musical influences as gospel, western swing, pop, jazz and polka. At 9, Willie Nelson started playing in local groups.
After high school, Willie Nelson served temporarily in the Air Force and then spent some time as a student at Baylor University. Beginning in the mid-'50s, Willie Nelson worked as a disc jockey in Texas and Washington, played in honky-tonks and continued cleansing his skills as a songwriter. In 1960, Willie Nelson moved to Nashville and signed as a songwriter with Pamper Music. Willie Nelson joined Liberty Records in 1962, his first main label deal. It didn't take long for country artists to notice his talent as a musician. In 1961, Faron Young scored a No. 1 with Willie Nelson's "Four Walls." Later on, Patsy Cline hit it big with "Crazy," and Billy Walker did moderately well with "Funny How Time Slips Away." In 1963, Ray Price, in whose band Nelson had once worked, had a No. 28 hit with the urbane, jazzy "Night Life."
Willie Nelson's second single for Liberty, "Touch Me" in 1962, took him to No. 7, and that would remain his chart high point for the next 13 years. Willie Nelson recorded for RCA from 1965 until 1972, and then moved to Atlantic Records. Displeased with his pace as a recording artist, he went back to Texas, where he turned out to be a focal point of Austin's emerging progressive country music scene. It was during the early '70s that Willie Nelson switched from suits and short hair to jeans, flowing locks and the omnipresent bandana. Willie Nelson staged and starred in the first of a series of outdoor music festivals -- the famed Fourth of July Picnics -- at Dripping Springs, Texas, in 1973. The concert attracted thousands of music fans more oriented to rock music than country, and Willie Nelson completely won them over.