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Rescheduled from 3/23/20

WELCOME TO NIGHT VALE

ELIZA RICKMAN

Monday, November 16
Show | 8pm // Doors | 7pm
$32.50
ALL AGES SHOW

The Welcome To Night Vale show originally scheduled for March 23 has been rescheduled and will take place on November 16, 2020. All tickets purchased for the March 23 performance will remain valid for the new date, so please hang on to your original ticket for entrance.


Our host, Cecil, and his beautiful scientist husband Carlos are building a new house for themselves, but strange occurrences and ghostly encounters are plaguing the construction process. It’s probably nothing. After all, how could a house be haunted before it’s even done being built?

“The Haunting of Night Vale” is a new, never-before-heard story featuring Cecil and your favorite Night Vale citizens. This is a unique experience that you can’t get from listening to the podcast at home!

Our 2020 World Tour is also your last chance to see Cecil Baldwin perform live! Don’t worry, Cecil will continue to play Cecil Palmer on the podcast and the live show is going to continue in 2021 with new stories, but this will be Cecil’s last live tour! Come on out make this tour the best one yet!

Starring Cecil Baldwin, Symphony Sanders, Meg Bashwiner, and surprise guests as fan favorite characters. Featuring live music by Disparition, and Eliza Rickman as The Weather.


WELCOME TO NIGHT VALE

WELCOME TO NIGHT VALE is a twice-monthly podcast in the style of community updates for the small desert town of Night Vale, featuring local weather, news, announcements from the Sheriff’s Secret Police, mysterious lights in the night sky, dark hooded figures with unknowable powers, and cultural events. Turn on your radio and hide. Written by Joseph Fink and Jeffrey Cranor. Narrated by Cecil Baldwin. Music by Disparition. Logo by Rob Wilson.

“A geeky cultural gem” – CBC

“Incredible, spooky, funny, and monumentally charming” – BoingBoing

    There is always a hint of menace and reservoirs of force haunting the corners of Eliza Rickman’s voice, whatever register it occupies. Her presence on stage—whether she wears flowers in her hair, or stuffed birds; whether she plays a toy piano or a grand piano—is an enveloping, soft darkness, impossible to ignore. It has been three years between Rickman’s first album, O, You Sinners, and her newest effort, Footnotes for the Spring. In those intervening three years, Rickman added the autoharp to her repertoire, fought illness and heartbreak (and won), and turned 30. But mostly, she toured.