How to get Queen MGM Grand Tickets.
Select from one of the MGM Grand or other Las Vegas Queen 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 use our interactive MGM Grand 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 MGM Grand.
When you have found your ideal seats for their show, you can decide on how to receive your seats by either selecting E-Download, Federal Express or pickup at one of our two offices located in Downtown Las Vegas or Calabasas. You can choose to purchase seats by credit card, PayPal or Amazon Checkout and hit submit. If you have any questions or want to order over the phone, please call us at (866) 708-8499.
You can review all your information before submitting you order. Barry's Tickets backs all orders with a 100% Buyer Guarantee that you will receive your tickets in time for the concert and with no service fees or hidden extra charges on your order.
More about Queen.
Queen were at the height of their fame as they entered the '80s, releasing The Game, their most sundry album to date, in 1980. On the strength of two number one singles -- the campy rockabilly "Crazy Little Thing Called Love" and the disco-fied "Another One Bites the Dust" -- The Game became the group's first American number one album. However, the base fell out of the group's popularity, mainly in the U.S., shortly afterward. Their largely active soundtrack to Flash Gordon was coldly conventional later in 1980.
With the help of David Bowie, Queen were able to fruitfully compete with new wave with 1981's hit single "Under Pressure" -- their first U.K. number one since "Bohemian Rhapsody" -- which was built-in both on their 1981 Greatest Hits and 1982's Hot Space. Instead of proving the group's vitality, "Under Pressure" was a last gasp. Hot Space was only a reasonable hit, and the more rock-oriented The Works (1984) also was a minor hit, with only "Radio Ga Ga" receiving much concentration. Shortly later, they left Elektra and signed with Capitol.
Faced with their decreased status in the U.S. and waning popularity in Britain, Queen began on tour foreign markets, calming a large, dedicated fan base in Latin America, Asia, and Africa, continents that most rock groups ignored. In 1985, they returned to reputation in Britain in the wake of their show-stopping presentation at Live Aid.
The subsequent year, they at large A Kind of Magic to strong European sales, but they botched to make evolution in the States. The same fate befell 1989's The Miracle, yet 1991's Innuendo was greeted more constructively, going gold and peaking at number 30 in the U.S. Nevertheless, it still was a far bigger achievement in Europe, entering the U.K. charts at number one.