Starting this November, Bob Dylan will perform his first dates behind his 39th studio album Rough and Rowdy Ways.
Shows across the United States begin November 2 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and end up in Washington, D.C. the following month. While all of the U.S. dates have been announced, Dylan's website and social media are billing the trek as a world tour that will conclude in 2024. This likely means additional dates will be added to the schedule soon.
The first tour stop will mark Dylan's first in-person gig since December 2019. Pre-pandemic, Dylan was one of the most consistent touring musicians out there. According to Rolling Stone, this break marked his longest break from the road since 1981 to 1984.
Rough and Rowdy Ways followed the release of two singles: the 17-minute JFK elegy “Murder Most Foul” and “I Contain Multitudes.” “Murder Most Foul” earned Dylan the achievement of his first-ever No. 1 song under his own name on any Billboard chart.
Recently, Dylan announced a 1980s-era bootleg series box set and streamed a concert called Shadow Kingdom. A museum celebrating the musician's life and legacy will be opening next year in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Additionally, on November 30, an exhibit of his artwork will open at Miami's Phillip & Patricia Frost Art Museum. Finally, the Bob Dylan biopic Going Electric is still in the works, with Hollywood heartthrob Timothée Chalamet to play Dylan and James Mangold in the directing chair.
Tickets for the fall tour go on sale October 1. You can purchase them on Dylan's website.
See Bob Dylan's tour announcement below.
Bob Dylan's Fall U.S. tour dates have been announced.— Bob Dylan (@bobdylan) September 27, 2021
The first dates go on sale starting Friday, October 1.
See the https://t.co/2JlPRa6O0z On Tour page at https://t.co/IlnO4bZY4Z for dates and ticket information! pic.twitter.com/RfO0wmSYJU
Discover thousands of free stations from every genre of music and talk at Live365.com.
Article Image: Bob Dylan singing “The Times They Are A-Changin’” in the East Room of the White House in 2010. (The White House [Available through Public Domain] via Wikimedia Commons.)