Logjam Presents

Andy Grammer

The New Money Tour with Patrick Martin

The Wilma

Missoula, MT
Add to Calendar 10/25/2023 20:00 10/26/2023 01:00 America/Boise Andy Grammer

Logjam Presents is pleased to welcome Andy Grammer for a live in concert performance at the Wilma on Wednesday, October 25, 2023. Tickets go on sale Friday, June 30, 2023 at 10:00AM at The Top Hat, online, or by phone at 1 (800) 514-3849. Reserved premium balcony seating, general admission standard balcony, and standing-room-only floor tickets are… Continue Reading

Logjam Presents - Missoula, Montana false MM/DD/YYYY
7:00PM (door) 8:00PM (show)
$35-$45 (Adv.) + applicable fees
All Ages

Logjam Presents is pleased to welcome Andy Grammer for a live in concert performance at the Wilma on Wednesday, October 25, 2023.

Tickets go on sale Friday, June 30, 2023 at 10:00AM at The Top Hat, online, or by phone at 1 (800) 514-3849. Reserved premium balcony seating, general admission standard balcony, and standing-room-only floor tickets are available. All ages are welcome.

Additional ticketing and venue information can be found here.

About Andy Grammer

Emmy award winner and multi-platinum artist Andy Grammer continues to engage, energize, and empower audiences with stomping stadium-size pop anthems meant to be shared at full volume. His observations and affirmations pick people back up when they need it, affirm their potential, and encourage them to keep going.

Inspiring fans around the world, Grammer has over 3B global streams under his belt and a social media footprint of over 4M followers. His catalog consists of numerous bona fide hits, including the quadruple-platinum single “Honey, I’m Good;” the platinum singles “Keep Your Head Up,” “Fine By Me,” “Don’t Give Up On Me,” “Fresh Eyes,” and “Good To Be Alive (Hallelujah);” the gold single “I Found You;” and the gold albums Andy Grammer (2011) and Magazines Or Novels (2014). He lent his music to films such as Five Feet Apart and when “Don’t Give Up On Me” became the soundtrack for ESPN’s 13th annual V Week for Cancer Research, he garnered a Sports Emmy for Outstanding Music Direction and a Clio Award.

Grammer’s most recent album release Naïve arrived to widespread critical acclaim. Since then, Grammer has released fan-favorite tracks including “Lease On Life,” “Damn It Feels Good To Be Me,” “Love Myself,” “Good Man” and “Joy” and “The Wrong Party” with Fitz and the Tantrums. His latest hit single, “Saved My Life” with R3HAB, has over 20MM streams.

Grammer now gives fans a special release, “I Need A New Money,” a song based on a poem about the societal need to place a monetary value on our self-worth. In the form of spoken word poetry, it marks a new venture outside of traditional music releases. This reflective art offers fans a preview into what’s to come on his new album out later this year.

Grammer’s passions not only lie in his music, but also in his philanthropic work. This is paramount to who he is as a person, and it is greatly reflected in his artistry. He was recently recognized by Claire’s Place Foundation for Cystic Fibrosis Support (‘Clarity Impact Award’) and by Big Brothers Big Sisters of America (‘Defender of Potential’ Award) for the incredible impact his work and generosity have made in the world. He is an advocate for mental health awareness and has spoken at high-profile events including Mental Health America’s 2022 Annual Conference as the keynote speaker as well as the Indianapolis Colts’ “Beyond the Sidelines” benefitting Kicking the Stigma. Additional organizations he’s worked with include Feeding America, The V Foundation, Carousel of Hope and many more

The New Money Tour with Patrick Martin

The New Money Tour with Patrick Martin Image

About Patrick Martin

Meeting him now, Patrick Martin exudes the irresistible energy of an artist born to be center stage at sold out arenas. It would be easy to assume he had been born that way, spending his youth taking every opportunity to flaunt his talents. On the contrary, he started out refusing to share his music outside the four walls of his bedroom. “Music was precious to me and gave me presence in my anxious mind, so sharing it with anyone seemed to take that away. I felt like the songs that I had written were only for the person who inspired them,” Martin says, laughing. Times have changed: these days, the Los Angeles-based singer is beyond ready to play his music for everyone. Martin retains that sense of just-you-and-me intimacy in the eight songs on his new Glassnote Records EP, Velvet Time, and pairs it with irresistible hooks and a pulsing alt-pop sensibility that feels built for big moments.Lead single “Dandelion Eyes” sets the tone, with layers of kaleidoscopic vocals soaring over a mix of synthesizers and guitars, all held together by a propulsive beat that won’t take sitting still for an answer. Recorded with contributors including the producers Nick Lobel (Harry Styles, Leon Bridges) and Tim Pagnotta (Walk the Moon, Neon Trees), Velvet Time is the work of a budding artist who has figured out what he wants to say, and how to say it. “I have such a sense of freedom,” Martin says. “I’ve written so many different styles of songs, and it’s taken a lot of experimentation, but I’ve really found what inspires me.” For all the intimacy of Martin’s lyrics, the themes on Velvet Time tilt toward universal as the singer explores the concepts of human identity and culture from the widest lens— namely, outer space. “This whole EP is very much inspired by our relationship with our planet,” Martin says, in a way that encompasses love, but also the ideas of isolation and loss. Martin is taking a long view here, as if he were seeing the Earth from the viewpoint of an astronaut on a one-way trip away from it all. “When you look at our world from a totally different perspective, like from the cosmos, you see it very differently,” he says. “It really makes you think more deeply about how special this place is.” Martin’s songs are often rooted in his own life, then blended with cultural inspiration he pulls from film, television, and books, and filtered through a vivid imagination that spins his ideas into wide-screen narratives. The result is songs that are specific, yet relatable and open to interpretation. “You know how sometimes movies say they’re inspired by true events? You could describe a lot of my songs the same way,” Martin says. “There’s a lot of leeway in what comes from other places and what comes from my actual experience.” He pauses. “And that’s cool, because I certainly haven’t been to space.” Though Martin started writing songs in high school, his immersion in music began much earlier. Growing up near Milwaukee, he absorbed the sound of artist including the Beatles, Bob Seger, and Fleetwood Mac while accompanying his mom, a tailor, as she made her rounds delivering the clothing she had altered.

“We would hop in the car with her at 3 in the afternoon and drive around for a couple hours, so there was a lot of music exposure in those hours,” Martin says. Inspired to pick up guitar by a cousin who could shred, Martin began writing songs as an emotional outlet, and a way to try impressing the girls he had crushes on. He got more serious about songwriting after a wrenching breakup midway through college, and landed in L.A. after graduation to make music a full-time thing. There was just one catch: he hadn’t performed on stage since high school choir concerts, which sometimes made him so anxious he would freeze and be unable to sing. Turns out maybe the problem was the material: once Martin started singing his own songs to an audience, the fear vanished. Suddenly, he loved being onstage. “Now, performing to me is the highest high,” he says. “It’s just the most present I could ever be. I’m singing things I really believe in and I’m singing words that I have cried for and they’re stories that I want to tell.”