Riverbend Music Center Tickets
Riverbend Music Center Seating Chart and Event Tickets
Events at Riverbend Music Center (view all)
Top quality entertainment on the shores of the Ohio River is what Riverbend Music Center is all about. Where else would residents of Ohio or Kentucky rather be than enjoying a performance along the Ohio River that straddles the boundaries of their two great States? GoTickets has the ambiance waiting for you with the Riverbend Music Tickets you want. Concert tickets and theater tickets from GoTickets will always put a smile on your face.
GoTickets has your seats for an incredible schedule at the Riverbend Music Center which includes; Toby Keith tickets with special guest Lee Ann Womack and Shooter Jennings, Earth, Wind and Fire tickets, Chicago tickets, Allman Brothers Band tickets, Dave Mathews Band tickets, Warped Tour tickets, 3 Doors Down tickets with Staind and Breaking Benjamin tickets and Coldplay tickets.
Also being offered from GoTickets; James Taylor tickets, Brooks & Dunn tickets, 311 tickets, Backstreet Boys tickets, Steve Miller Band tickets, Jimmy Buffett tickets, 50 cent tickets with special guest Ludacris and G-Unit, Video Games Live Tour tickets, Hank Williams Jr. tickets and Motley Crue tickets.
Cool Info On: Cincinnati
In 1788, Robert Patterson, Israel Ludlow and Matthias Denman purchased 800 acres along the Ohio River. Denman provided the cash, Patterson rustled up the settlers and Ludlow laid the framework for establishing a town. The three men decided to name their town Losantiville. The town occupied a strategic position along the Ohio River with the subsequent building of Fort Washington used as a way to house soldiers to protect the growing settlement.
In 1790, Hamilton County was created with Losantiville being designated as the County seat. Losantivlle did receive a new name at this time as the Governor Northwest Territory Arthur St. Clair titled the location, “Cincinnati”. During 1791 war broke out with Indian tribes that continued to swell the ranks of Cincinnati with militiamen pouring in from Pennsylvania and Kentucky. The town of Cincinnati continued to grow as over thirty warehouses were built to supply necessities for all the soldiers and settlers traveling down the Ohio River. Nearly 400,000 people call Cincinnati home today as Interstate 75 is now the preferred way of travelers looking to take in a Reds or Bengals game or to see one of the many superior concerts being performed at the place once known as Losantiville.