Ziggy Marley & Steel Pulse

June 25 at 6:30pm in the Outdoor Amphitheater

Gates open at 4:30pm, no food or beverage carry-ins, $5 on-site parking




Prices include $1.00 Facility Fee, other fees may apply

Advance General Admission: $6


Week of Concert (Sunday June 22-Wednesday June 25) General Admission: $11


LIMITED "Front of Stage" Tickets (Standing room only): $26


LIMITED Reserved Seating (Chair in Amphitheater Bowl adjacent to the sound board area- Click Here for image): $26


VIP Sky Box / Producer's Deck Seating: $26 , these tickets are not available online please call 716-754-4375 


Tickets on sale now!

Purchase tickets:

- In person at the Artpark Box Office (Hours: Monday-Saturday 10am-4pm)

-By phone at 1-888-223-6000


Click here to purchase tickets online:




Concert Links:

Venue Guide

Amphitheater Map





For ZIGGY MARLEY, his latest vehicle of expression the album Fly Rasta, represented a galactic sonic journey .

The trip began in early 2013 with a handwritten note by the six-time Grammy Award winner (with his most recent being the 2014 Best Reggae Album Grammy for Ziggy Marley In Concert).  He sat in his home recording studio, took out a scrap of paper, and began to think about what would become his fifth solo studio album.


The concept was simple: make a record that was true to himself, and expanded the territories of the traditional reggae sound by exploring new musical spaces.   He had brought strands of other genres into his previous albums, but now he was looking further into the musical universe, like the deep-space eye of the Hubble telescope.


Ziggy began work in Spring 2013 and enlisted producer Dave Cooley to join him on the adventure.  Recording began shortly thereafter with the help of friends old and new, including The Melody Makers (sisters Cedella Marley and Sharon Marley, and singer Rica Newell); drummers Stephen Ferrone (Tom Petty), Brian MacLeod (Sheryl Crow), Rock Deadrick (Ben Harper) and Motown's legendary James Gadson; guitarists Lyle Workman (Sara Bareilles), Takeshi Akimoto (Taj Mahal) and Ian "Beezy" Coleman (Burning Spear); bassists Dave Wilder (Norah Jones), Guy Erez (Karmina), Abraham Laboriel (Paul Simon) and Pablo Stennett (Willie Nelson); and keyboardists Zac Rae (Lana Del Ray), David Palmer (Goo Goo Dolls), George Hughes (Sarah Vaughan), Mike Hyde (Burning Spear) and Brian LeBarton (Beck).


Fly Rasta, scheduled for release April 14,  fulfills Ziggy's mission by marrying his own distinctive reggae sound with elements of psychedelica, rock, funk, soul and pop, exploring further musical zones with the addition of sitar, tabla and taiko drums.  "I'm looking to push the envelope, to challenge myself," Ziggy explains.  " I have always wanted to travel far beyond the realms of expectations."


Equally ambitious in its lyrical themes taken from Ziggy's own life experiences and emotions Fly Rasta is a call to empowerment, enlightenment, freedom and, as with many of Ziggy's songs, the higher power of love.  It's also a call to action for the planet Earth.  A packet of wildflowers is included in every CD, encouraging fans to connect with nature and grow something beautiful.  Ziggy is also partnering with several environmental organizations, including COTAP (Carbon Offsets To Alleviate Poverty), which will assist in offsetting the "carbon footprint" of his upcoming world tour.


Visit Ziggy Marley online




STEEL PULSE may have explored various styles of music since they started out in 1975, but when it comes to the message, the UK's Grammy - Winning reggae band has remained close to their roots. The Group have continued their commitment to fighting injustice, educating the masses, and promoting positive messages through spiritually uplifting music.

"We just can't ignore the politics, because every life and soul that's born on this earth is a political manoeuvre for someone, at some stage", Hinds explains. "From a spiritual aspect, it's really an upliftment through facing reality - what's out there. We deal with positive spirits. It means putting aside the guns, the drugs and all of the things that are ailments of society - especially the black communities right now".

Steel Pulse have always taken their causes to heart, filing a $1 million class action lawsuit against New York City's Taxi & Limousine Commission. The group charged that cabbies refused to pick up blacks and Rastafarians throughout the streets of New York.


Visit Steel Pulse Online

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