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Pat Green contact info
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Patrick Craven Green, better known as Pat Green, is an American singer, songwriter, and musician who plays country music. He was born in San Antonio, Texas, United States, on April 5, 1972. Pat began his music career in 1995 with the release of his debut studio project Dancehall Dreamer. His discography includes the hit singles Wave on Wave, Take Me Out To A Dancehall, Texas On My Mind, Girls From Texas featuring Lyle Lovett , and the albums Here We Go, Carry On, and What I’m For. Pat’s music was featured in the album Texas Fed, Texas Bred: Redefining Country Music alongside fellow artists Willie Nelson , Radney Foster , Charlie Robison, and Junior Brown. He received an Academy of Country Music Awards nomination for Top New Artist of the Year.
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The Business of Being Pat Green
Fort Worth's own Texas country legend has grossed $77.5 million in the music business, owns a minority share in The Rustic in Dallas, helped build and sell a $10 million real estate fund, dipped his toes in oil and gas, and is just getting started.
by Scott Nishimura
Dec. 01, 2015
Pat Green still recalls the conversation. His country band had self-released “Carry On” - the third of its first three albums - and sold 250,000 records and was packing fans into its concerts when the head of label for Universal Records dropped by a show in Washington, D.C. “Please don’t tell me you’re here to make me rich and famous,” Green told the exec. “I want longevity.” Green, 43, might have hit the trifecta. December marks the 20-year anniversary of his first album, “Dancehall Dreamer,” which he churned out with his band while studying at Texas Tech. And 10 studio albums, two live albums, and more than 2.5 million record sales later, including a hot streak where he toured with Kenny Chesney, Keith Urban, Willie Nelson and the Dave Matthews Band, Green’s certainly had a long career. And rich?
“He’s always had financial goals,” Craven Green, Green’s dad and a longtime wealth manager who manages his son’s money, says. “He’s been derailed from time to time, but the numbers are still running around in his head. He still makes projections: ‘At 55 or 60, I ought to have x dollars, the house’ll be paid for, the kids are off, and (wife) Kori and I ought to be able to do what we want to do. He hasn’t hit those numbers yet. But he is very comfortable with where he is right now.”
Some of what Green estimates have been his band’s numbers over two decades: $22.5 million in revenue from record sales, including the Universal Records release “Wave on Wave” album in 2003, which went Gold. And $55 million in revenue from ticket sales, T-shirts and other merchandise, endorsements, and the like. Except for one year where he bought a second touring bus and its accoutrements, Green says the band has been consistently profitable, shooting for a 22-27 percent profit margin each year.
After five studio albums between 2001 and 2009, Green came back in 2012 with the “Songs We Wish We’d Written” on the independent Sugar Hill Records label. Then, burned out, he took a lengthy break, coming back only this year with the self-released “Home,” in which he writes, “I finally found my way home.” In short: Green’s happy to have dialed it down.
“I call it ‘making records by committee,’ ” Green, who moved to Fort Worth near TCU 10 years ago from Austin, says of the demands of working under a major label. “There’s 15 guys in the studio telling me what to do with my songs that I wrote.”
During his break, Green teamed up a group of partners, including Free Range Concepts of Dallas, to open The Rustic, a restaurant, bar and live music venue at North Central Expressway and Uptown Station in Dallas. Green, with a minority ownership, is the Rustic’s public face and occasional performer. With the Rustic’s alcoholic beverage sales running at $9 million per year, making it Dallas’ top alcohol-selling restaurant and bar, the partnership is drawing close to nailing down plans for Rustics in Frisco, San Antonio and Houston. All three could open simultaneously within 18 months of the announcements, Kyle Noonan, one of the Free Range partners, says. Green “has a name that carries a lot of weight here in Texas,” Noonan says.
Most importantly, Green’s way back home has meant more time at home with his wife Kori, a Fort Worth lawyer, and their two children, Kellis, 11, and Rainey, 9. Where Green estimates he was on the road 240 days a year between 1999 and 2009, now he does 80-100 shows a year. “I get to be home almost every day of the week,” he says. He’ll tour Fridays and Saturdays with the band, “then I’m home Sunday most of the time.” The time at home has also given Green more time to work with his Pat Green Foundation, which raises money through golf tournaments to benefit The Gladney Center for Adoption in Fort Worth and Ben Hogan Foundation’s initiatives, including the First Tee youth program.
Green’s ambivalence about spending so much time on the road is reflective of the sacrifices and tradeoffs of anybody building a business. “I missed the first few years of both my children’s lives,” he says. “It’s the biggest regret I have. It’s also the reason my children can go to college without a loan.”
And, he adds, “There was also a part of me that felt a certain responsibility for continuing to grow a very good business.”
Green has always had an eye on the numbers behind the business, but he says he’d never have gotten into it but for breaking his arm in 17 places during a pickup basketball game during his freshman year at Texas Tech. “I always thought I was going to be a baseball player,” Green says. “I was never good enough to be a pro baseball player. And I was never going to be a college ball player.”
While recovering from the fracture, Green picked up guitar. His mom had forced him to take piano as a child. “That was miserable,” says Green, who grew up in Waco. And he played drums in the high school band. “Also at a very low level,” he says.
Why guitar? “It was the only thing I could do,” he says. “I used the guitar to prop up my arm. I was bored. And medicated.” Green became music leader for an all-Greek Bible study, which meant “beer after and playing guitar at somebody’s apartment.”
Green and his band made “Dancehall Dreamer” at a Lubbock studio in 1995 for $12,000, borrowed from family and friends; “Wave on Wave,” by contrast, cost as much as $250,000 to make later under the Universal Records label. The band then produced “George’s Bar” in 1998, plus two live albums. And it produced “Carry On” in 2000.
Green, who graduated from Tech in 1997, got a final push into music about one year later by his stepfather, Jack Burgess. Green had gone to work after graduation for a wholesale company owned by Burgess, while doing gigs on the weekends. “I got to have my beer on Sunday night, while everybody else was recovering,” Green jokes.
Then one Monday, one of the band members brought the money bag from the weekend’s work to Green’s office. The gross: $20,000. The band’s net: $10,000-$12,000, including its 80 percent share of the door, plus the T-shirts, hats, and koozies it was selling to juice the profits. Burgess walked by. “Is that my money or your money?” he asked. He and Green took the bag into another office, where Burgess counted it.
“If you can do this one weekend, you can do it every weekend,” Green recalls Burgess saying. “He politely said, ‘It’s time to go.’ ” And Green says he was ready: “I just realized music was what I wanted more than anything.”
If Green needed the push, it wasn’t for any substantial doubts about the risk, his dad says. “I don’t think Pat ever had any doubts about his ability as an entertainer,” Craven Green says. “I don’t think it ever crossed his mind.”
Craven Green, who made Bank Investment magazine’s 2012 Top 50 Bank Advisors ranking, says he’s given his two sons minimal financial advice over the years: “Your personal and business world is going to be fairly simple; it’s adding and subtracting.” And, “There are times when what you want to do is not what you can do.”
“Pat’s always been able to recognize a potential value and assess it fairly accurately,” his dad says. He’s not surprised his son has had such a long career. “He’s always been a show kid,” Craven Green says. Early on, he recalls attending one of his son’s concerts. “The crowds were mixed, from junior high school girls to 50- and 60-year-olds,” he says. From the start, “he’s got very broad appeal.”
Pat Green at the Whitewater Amphitheater
After the band self-released “Carry On” in 2000, things took off. It packed thousands into its shows, including one in Bedford. “It just started exploding about that time,” Green says. The band had sold 250,000 records before it signed with Universal. Green and the band did three albums for Universal between 2001 and 2004, including “Wave on Wave,” which peaked on the U.S. country charts at No. 2 and sent Green off touring with Chesney. The band later switched to BNA Records, an imprint of RCA, and produced “Cannonball” and “What I’m For” in 2006 and 2009. Those records cost $200,000-$250,000 to make.
The major label deals also brought big advances, including $750,000 for “Wave on Wave,” and endorsement deals such as a two-year agreement with Miller Lite for $500,000 a year, under which Green appeared on billboards, sang in the beer’s advertising jingle, and played golf seven times a year with Miller distributors.
“Songs We Wish We’d Written,” in 2012, peaked at 15 on the country chart. Green released "Home" on Aug. 14 this summer.
What’s led to such a long career for Green? “His music has changed,” Craven Green said. “He was truly a honky-tonk hero. The themes of his songs are much more mature now. As tastes have changed, so has his music changed.”
Pat Green attributes his longevity to linking up with strong management and having a good touring schedule and visibility, which he views as key components to any band’s life. “We’ve got a pretty good plan,” he says. At every turn, Green says he’s sought to associate himself with “the biggest guy in town.”
Green’s team on the music side includes 888 Management, the William Morris Entertainment agency, a business manager in Nashville, and a tour manager in Fort Worth. Typically in the industry, 30 percent of the gross goes to those people, including 15 percent to management, 10 percent to the agency, and 5 percent to the business manager. Of his business manager, “I would admit I’m his most challenging client,” Green says. “I make a lot of decisions with my heart.” The Green team also includes Green’s wife. “She goes into that last comment,” Green says, adding, “She gives me an allowance.” And of Green’s money manager dad: “He doesn’t even charge me a fee. He better not; he’s my dad.”
“Most musicians don’t know what to do with the business side of it, but Pat loves the business side of it,” says Brad Ewert, who joined Green in 2001 as the band’s T-shirt manager and is now the tour manager and head of the Pat Green Foundation. “He still OKs everything.”
That doesn’t mean Green is pinching pennies on tour. The band has two potential configurations - a six-member band including Green, and one that includes Green and two band members. “He just wants the guys to be happy,” says Ewert, who manages all logistics of every tour, including travel, hotels, meals, media interviews and Green’s “Meet & Greet” functions. “He wants the most we can afford; that’s why we don’t have big turnover.” On the road in big cities, that means hotel stays at places like Westin, and, in smaller towns, Hampton Inns and Holiday Inns, Ewert said.
Green’s dabbled in various investments in recent years, with what he says have been mixed levels of success. He and two partners built a $10 million dollar real estate fund, leveraged it to $30-$40 million in assets, and then sold off. “Everybody got what they wanted out of it,” he says.
He was also in on an oil and gas venture that required continued investment. Unwilling to keep putting money in, he left and lost his investment. “It requires a certain level of ‘fundification,’ and I didn’t have the money to play,” Green says. “Now it’s making money - good for them.”
His biggest lesson learned from oil and gas, which he calls his “biggest mistake”: “Business at the highest level is not a respecter of friendship or anything else. Nor should it be. It’s just business.”
Green says he doesn’t dwell on the oil and gas investment. “I think a man who has no mistakes probably doesn’t have a mirror in the house.”
Making decisions with the heart has been Craven Green’s one worry for his son. “Pat has such a big heart,” he says. “You’ll rarely meet someone more generous than he.” His son agrees: “My biggest mistakes are probably decisions based on people” instead of a solid business concept, he said.
Music is still Green’s principal paycheck. “Touring pays the bills for my family,” he says. The Rustic, apart from that, is where he’s hanging his business hat. “My going concerns are here and the music,” Green said recently, during a visit to The Rustic.
Brian Manion, one of the partners in The Rustic with Green and Free Range, met Green years ago at a music festival, and the two became friends. Manion, whose background is in the hospitality industry, had seen “country concepts” that looked like The Rustic, “but they were missing the music aspect,” he says.
Manion pitched the idea to Green for the idea, which Manion calls an “authentic outdoor music backyard concept.” Green liked it, and Manion sold it to Free Range, which he had invested with previously. The Rustic, which opened in 2013, is an indoor-outdoor venue, with restaurant and a horseshoe-shaped bar inside against the backdrop of a big American flag fashioned out of beer cans. Overhead doors open up in season to the sprawling exterior patio, and the stage opens onto both the patio and into the restaurant. Forty beers are on tap. Don’t want to drive? The Dallas Area Rapid Transit’s Uptown Station is next door. The Rustic features live music, Wednesdays-Sundays, and brings in nine bands per week.
“It’s become its own brand,” Manion says. “The numbers are exciting, and the location is fantastic.”
Green says The Rustic has done $20 million in total sales over its first two years, against substantially lower initial expectations. His partners declined to verify those numbers.
Green’s happy with his role as the venue’s public face. “I don’t have any business being in management,” he says. He’s also happy with the projected growth plan. “Slow growth is permanent,” he says. “If you grow too fast, it tends to go away fast.”
The idea came up to name the venue after Green, but he didn’t go along. “I think that’s cheesy,” he said.
Noonan, the Free Range partner, compared The Rustic to the House of Blues as the closest competitor and said he believes Rustic can have 17 or 18 locations. “I think that would be a great target for us,” he said.
Long-term, The Rustic may not be the highest and best use for the prominent 2.7-acre Dallas location, he acknowledged. The Rustic has the site on a long-term ground lease; the property owner put up $1 million to build The Rustic, and the partnership put in another $2 million, Green said. “This has proven to be a strong use for the next 10 or 20 years or so,” Noonan said.
Besides The Rustic, Green’s also working on building his foundation, which he founded in 2012. It’s given $1.3 million so far, and its next golf tournament will be Aug. 4-7, 2016, at Spyglass Hill, one of the famed Pebble Beach courses in California. Players in the 32 teams will include Green, the Dallas Cowboys’ Troy Aikman and Billy Joe Tolliver, the ex-Texas Tech and National Football League quarterback. The weekend includes performances by two bands, including Green’s. “I’m for free every time, so all I have to do is find another band,” Green jokes.
Broadly, Green says he wants his foundation to “pick out foundations that look out for our interests and that have difficulty getting recognized.”
The foundation supports Gladney because of the families it creates, Green says. He knows numerous Gladney parents, including his brother’s wife, he said. “Adoption’s all around me,” he said. “I can see the joy it brings to people.”
And he likes the Hogan Foundation because of its support of youth golf through The First Tee of Fort Worth program, including building the Ben Hogan Learning Center in 2008. Green also likes Hogan’s backing of a partnership between Cook Children’s Hospital and Children’s Medical Center of Dallas that created Camp Broncho, which allows camping adventures to North Texas children who suffer from acute asthma.
“I’m sure a lot of people know Ben Hogan, but if you ask them what the Ben Hogan Foundation looks after, they won’t be able to tell you,” said Green, who typically auctions off a backyard concert for 20 at the fundraiser. “Asthma is a killer.”
This is Pat Green’s world. “He’s smart enough to mature, to evolve, to change perspective and to adjust what he’s doing,” Craven Green says. “He’s become much more conservative over the last five years. The kids and his wife. That world is a completely different world. He’s a person about as mature as he can be.”
Not bad for a guy who never expected this.
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Pat Green Agency Booking Profile
“It’s impossible to know your limits without testing them.” It’s a truth that Pat Green has employed in his career, one that has propelled him to repeatedly refashion his sound, his approach and his own perception of who he is. He’s simultaneously a Grammy-nominated hit maker with an outsider reputation, a Texas inspiration and a mainstream country artist who can rock arena and stadium stages with the likes of Keith Urban and Kenny Chesney. Soon after committing to music, Green drew the attention of Willie Nelson and joined a tour featuring Nelson and several other famous country musicians. Green’s appearance at the 1998 Willie Nelson 4th of July Picnic was his first step towards nationwide recognition, and he was soon playing sold out shows in Texas. Green was sponsored by Miller Lite and sold more than 250,000 albums, even without signing a major label recording contract. Fifteen of his singles have charted on the Billboard Hot Country Songscharts, of which the highest-peaking is the No. 3 “Wave on Wave” from his gold-certified album of the same name. Please contact SME today to book Pat Green
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A celebrated Texas singer-songwriter’s bounce back from ‘the darkest days’ of his life
Pat green went from wasting away in a chair during covid to turning out his first album in seven years and launching a miles-to-miles tour..
By Cheryl Hall
11:00 AM on Mar 10, 2023 CST
Editor’s note: Good things happen even in the worst of times. Three years ago, the world as we knew it shifted from its axis as COVID-19 brought on a statewide stay-at-home lockdown. Thousands of North Texas businesses fell into pandemic oblivion. Other owners faced down their companies’ near-death experiences and came out in better shape today. This is one in a series of stories about five such business owners.
In a recent seven-day span, Fort Worth’s Pat Green played to packed audiences at renowned music venues in New York City and Nashville.
First up was Terminal 5 in Hell’s Kitchen, followed by the historic Ryman Auditorium. These big-league country gigs are part of a barnstorming tour he launched last year.
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“There’s nothing more fun than singing in front of big crowds in New York City, Washington, D.C., and Boston when you come from Texas,” he said. “These are a bunch of people who you didn’t expect. It was incredible.
“And the Ryman is the mother church of country music — ground zero for most of us my age or older,” said Green, who turns 51 next month.
Nashville’s heralded performance venue was home to the Grand Ole Opry for more than 30 years before the show moved to the Opry House in 1974.
“I’m sure there are a lot of people coming up in country music right now who don’t really know about the Ryman or who Loretta Lynn, George Jones, Waylon Jennings or Johnny Cash are,” Green said with a note of disdain. “They’ve heard of them for sure, but they don’t really know them.”
The Grammy-nominated singer-songwriter is credited with being a founding member of Texas country music with a true-to-himself style.
“I’m a disciple of Willie Nelson,” Green said. “I was made to sing country music.”
By that he means performing in front of appreciative audiences. His loyal throng has bought millions of records, including albums Wave on Wave released nearly two decades ago and Home , which came out in 2015.
Read other stories in this series
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Since February, Green and I’ve had numerous exchanges over the phone and via texts. There’s no star bravado to him. Getting him talking about COVID and his band turns retrospectively somber.
Members of his band were going broke and Green sank into an impenetrable depression.
“These were the darkest days of my life, by far,” he said, while navigating a neighborhood Starbucks drive-through for an evening cappuccino with three shots of espresso. “It nearly killed me. I don’t do well sitting around. It’s not healthy for me to be sedentary. I’m better off when I’m working all the time.”
Related: Country musician Pat Green stays true to his brand on his first studio LP since 2015
‘A spiritual experience’
When COVID hit, indoor in-person concerts were outlawed. Green and his band played on an elevated stage in the parking lot at Globe Life Field with fans sitting atop trucks and cars three months after the lockdown. That was hardly the intimate venue he and his fans had come to expect.
“I have — and I’m about to have ‘had’ — a chair in my den that I sat in and wasted away,” he said after pausing for a swig of his fully leaded beverage and a bite of croissant. “That’s the only way I can put it. I sat, and I sat and I sat.”
His wife, Kori, threatened to burn the chair with him sitting in it. “I knew she wasn’t going to kill me,” he said laughing about his wife of nearly 23 years. “But at the same time, if you’d ever met her, you wouldn’t necessarily be sure.”
Green has been making music for a living since 1995.
“Twenty-seven years is a long time to be singing for your supper,” he said, this time from his home in West Fort Worth. “I was never a hit-the-gas, put-out-another-record guy. When I was working for RCA and some other record labels, I was forced to do what they asked me to. After I got off the major record labels and became more independent again, I put out a record when I wanted to.”
COVID turned the turntable on that. Going into 2020, pandemic storm clouds were gathering on the horizon.
“But I’m an eternal optimist,” Green said, this time on the phone from his home. “I just don’t think that everything is going to be as bad as everybody says it is. I’ve missed on that account many, many times, but I have gotten it right many times, too.
“Then one show after another, and another and another was canceled. I finally realized that the entire year was going to cancel out. 2020 was just not going to happen.”
The glass-half-full guy saw an empty one. That well-worn chair became his dome of silence. And Kori finally issued her edict.
“I needed to get my band some money,” he said. “They were going broke not working. I didn’t feel good about just letting them sit there.”
Green gathered his bandmates and trusted friends at his second home in Steamboat Springs, Colo., thinking they’d enjoy the snow even if they didn’t get their creative synapses jumpstarted.
“We kanoodled happily for a couple of days,” Green said. “What I know about this record is it truly was a collaboration at its best. Me and the guys wrote the songs and created the music in a way that was a cohesive, wonderful, spiritual experience,” he said.
The result was Miles and Miles of You .
Related: No midlife crisis here: As he nears 50, Texas country king Pat Green is happy with where he’s at
An ode to resiliency
While making music and writing songs were cathartic, the fruits of their collaborative labor wouldn’t come out for two more years. Concerts were few, far between and impersonal.
“Things didn’t even begin to pick up for us until more than halfway through 2021, when we started seeing people being willing to go halfway out, right?” he said. “We would do a show at some sort of venue, but you would have to stay at your table. You couldn’t move or stand up — all these rules.
“Then 2022 came, and they let the chain off the dog. It was the biggest year we’ve had in almost two decades. Coming into 2023, you’re seeing a bit of a normalization,” he said. “We’ve kinda come full circle. The pre-COVID year was just great – just like every other year of my life. This year looks like it’s going to be great. But 2021, man that was a booger. Then 2022 came and turned the release valve on.”
Bingeing on Obi-Wan Kenobi
He’s fallen back into a work/life rhythm. It’s not really a balance. His life is weighted to his wife and two kids’ side.
“Guys who’ve been doing this as long as me, just kinda work when the work comes,” he said. “We call it the weekend warrior thing. Thursday, Friday, Saturday, we usually have two or three shows.”
The next four days of the week he enjoys family and friends. He’s also part owner of The Rustic in Dallas’ Uptown district.
“It works out great for us [performers]. We get to be with our families a little bit more and experience life a little slower.”
During the Christmas ice storm, Green was contentedly ensconced at home, binge-watching Disney’s Star Wars lineup, especially enjoying the Obi-Wan Kenobi series on Disney+.
He’s got seven more gigs upcoming in the next month – but they’re mostly in Colorado.
“I’ve learned that I like getting older,” he said. “I appreciate knowing that I don’t know everything. There’s still stuff out there that I haven’t figured out. When I was 20 years old, I was pretty sure I had it all figured out.
“I’m a pretty happy cat right now.”
Cheryl Hall , Business columnist . Cheryl, a journalism graduate of SMU, has covered business for more than 45 years and gets her phone calls returned. She's won numerous awards including several Katies from the Press Club of Dallas and a lifetime distinguished achievement award from the Society of American Business Editors and writers.
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Pat Green tour dates 2024
Pat Green is currently touring across 1 country and has 20 upcoming concerts.
Their next tour date is at Gruene Hall in New Braunfels, after that they'll be at Gruene Hall again in New Braunfels.
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Bert Ogden Arena
Floores Country Store
House Pasture Cattle Co.
The Stage at Silver Star Smokehouse
Hot Springs Village
Home Run Dugout
United Supermarkets Arena
The Cosmic Cowboy Eclipse Festival
Boot Barn Hall at Bourbon Brothers
San Gabriel Park
The Post OG
Billy Bob's Texas
The Jones Assembly
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I love Pat Green and he put on a great show but the acoustics were terrible. His voice was mumbled as were the other vocals and their instruments.
I am sure this is something The Rustic needs to work on not Pat Green. I saw him at Texas Live and he sounded great.
Thank you for a fun evening
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Venue was to crowed to enjoy performance. Seating was vertical to the stage rather than parallel making visibility terrible. Sound was okay. He should have been more aware so that it an enjoyable experience. Honestly, I can't rate his concert because all of the above.
With fifteen songs making it to the prestigious Billboard Top Country Songs, and ten studio albums, Pat Green has had an immensely successful career over the last 20 years.
I wasn’t sure whether Green would play his entire set on guitar, or have his band backing him, but I was delighted when his band appeared behind him after his first couple of acoustic songs. It was great to have the variety, and the sound that those guys produce together is simply electric. They are probably one of the tightest bands I’ve heard, let alone seen live, and their melodic harmonies with Pat Green’s distinctive and powerful voice echoing over the top of their chords was something that can only be recognised live.
Of course the artist needs to enjoy their set to make a great show, but seeing Green make a conscious effort to play the tracks that the audience were yearning for was wonderful. He played all the hits and big tracks, and would even stop to hold out the microphones during the choruses to let everyone join in singing. His dedication to the music was evident in the quality of his performance and his voice and energy didn’t waver once. It was one of the best country music events I’ve been to in years. If you’re a fan there’s no way you can miss out!
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Cost to Hire Pat Green for a Private Event
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Booking a celebrity for a private event, corporate event or ticketed performance can be a complex and time consuming task. If you have never hired an A-list entertainer, be prepared to discuss all of the details of your event including, location of event, expected head count, ticket prices, accommodations, duration of event and more.
With Seattle Entertainment Group, we offer transparent and affordable celebrity booking services. It doesn’t matter if you have a small budget or a six-figure allowance, we will help you locate, select and book the perfect entertainer for your event. We have a vast network of industry professionals that are exclusive and we have personally worked with thousands of entertainers over the last two decades.
Our celebrity booking services will help you save time, money and precious energy throughout the entire talent booking process. This includes negotiating, contracting and offer submission. We hold your hand from start to finish. Already familiar with the process? Great! Let us help you get a lower price using our relationships and routed venues across the world.
Patrick Craven Green has been making waves in the Texas Country music scene since 1995. This multi-talented artist's career spans seven studio albums, with fifteen singles charting on the Billboard Hot Country Songs. His greatest success came in 2003, when his gold-certified album Wave on Wave peaked at No. 3 on the Billboard charts, giving him a taste of national recognition.
SEG does not, nor claims to, represent any celebrity as the exclusive booking agent. Seattle Entertainment Group does not manage any celebrities listed on this website. SEG acts only as a buyer’s agent for venues, event professionals, companies and organizations to book celebrities for corporate and private events, paid commercials, casino concerts, engagements as well as other various appearances. The celebrities listed on this site are for informational purposes only and are intended as a resource for our clients to provide ideas.
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Will i need security for my event if i hire a celebrity.
Yes, the celebrity may require you to hire unarmed police or private esecurity. It depends on the status of the chosen celebrity and the type of event. The artist needs protection and everyone’s reputation is in jeopardy if they are not reasonably protected. Sometimes the celebrity will bring their own bodyguard.
Will I have to pay for the celebrity’s hotel, travel and food?
Most of the time the celebrity will expect general food and beverage accommodations for the duration of the event. In more complex bookings, they may want to be fed from the day of arrival to the day of departure. Additionally, hotels and transportation should be provided unless a buyout is included in the offer being submitted before you book a celebrity.
Will I get my money back after I have hired a celebrity and my event is canceled?
If your event is canceled sometimes you can receive a refund or a credit toward future or rescheduled performance in the event of a force majeure. Other times the contract has strict cancellation terms that must be adhered to. We help you outline the cancellation terms in the negotiating process.
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Anyone can hire a celebrity. You will pay more in most cases because an artist can tell if you are not familiar with the process. Always consult with a professional before you book a celebrity yourself. There is a specific process that should be followed.
Will a celebrity prepare a speech or promote my product at the event?
The short answer is yes. The celebrity will help promote your product and deliver a speech if that is included in the deal points when we submit the offer. A celebrity may also post the product on their social media.
What happens if a celebrity is late to my event?
Sometimes flights are delayed, it’s the unfortunate part of traveling abroad. As part of the contract process, we help eliminate delays by adding a late-arrival clause that allows you to cancel the performance if an artist is late beyond a certain point. It’s not ideal and it is rarely a concern, but the good news is that you will get your deposit back and you will not be liable for the performer’s final payment.
Can I pick which songs the celebrity performs at my event?
You can certainly create a list of songs you want performed. The celebrity will sing or perform all of the chosen songs or as many as reasonably possibly within the appearance time paid for.
Will a celebrity sing and perform at my private or public event?
Absolutely, there are some requirements to be aware of if you want a musical performance, however. A celebrity may ask you to fulfill parts of their tour rider, which outlines specific types of equipment needed to execute a live performance.
Are there any celebrities I cannot hire for my event?
It depends, some celebrities will avoid certain political affiliations, communities or parties that may be considered a conflict of interest. We will help you determine the potential obstacles before wasting any time.
Will the celebrity I choose take pictures with my family and friends?
Yes, the celebrity will take pictures with you and a small group of people assuming you make time for it during their appearance. If you want a celebrity to appear for an hour, set aside 30 minutes of that time for a meet and greet, otherwise the celebrity may not stick around for longer than what’s stated in their contract.
How much does it cost to hire a celebrity for an event?
The cost to hire a celebrity can vary from artist to artist. Other determining factors will influence the price as well. The deal points we create on your behalf , the location of your event, and duration of appearance can heavily influence the price of a celebrity booking.
Can you guarantee the celebrity will be hired for my event?
In most cases, if the celebrity is available and the offer is strong, we guarantee the chosen celebrity will strongly consider the offer. Sometimes, it makes sense to have a backup plan, however, schedules change and late bookings can be risky. It’s best to have 2-3 celebrities in mind before you start the process, just in case the first is unavailable.
When will I have to pay the celebrity to appear at my private or public event?
Typically an artist will be paid in two separate installments. The first payment is a deposit of 50% which is usually paid thirty to ninety days from the engagement. Sometimes the artist will require a full payment upfront, it depends on the scope of work and the notoriety of the celebrity being considered. The final payment of 50% is paid on the day of the event, unless there is a ticket reconciliation that needs to occur.
Will the celebrity sign autographs for my team and client?
Yes, of course. We include signed memorabilia in all of our offers (memorabilia to be provided by the venue or client).
How long does it take to hire a celebrity for a private or public ticket event?
It can take as much as three to four months to confirm a celebrity appearance, or two days depending on the deal points, offer and location of your event. Start the process early – that’s our recommendation.
What is the process for hiring a celebrity for a private or ticket event?
The process includes selecting the artist(s), contacting our agency, then creating deal points to include in an offer sheet. Once you have the details outlined, we can discuss the terms with the artist or manager. After the artist agrees to the deal points, a contract is signed, a deposit is made and the performance will happen before the remaining money is paid to the artist.
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Pat Green Concert Setlists & Tour Dates
Pat green at the venue at thunder valley, lincoln, ca, usa.
- Me and Billy the Kid
- On the Road Again
- Southbound 35
- Wave on Wave
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Pat Green at Hot Summer Nights 2023
- Don't Break My Heart Again
- Girls From Texas
- George's Bar
- Feels Just Like It Should
Pat Green at Lava Cantina, The Colony, TX, USA
- Somewhere Between Texas and Mexico
- All Just to Get to You
Pat Green at Smokin' On the Plaza 2023
Pat green at lone star jam 2023, pat green at at&t discovery district, dallas, tx, usa, pat green at vilar performing arts center, beaver creek, co, usa, pat green at center for the arts, crested butte, co, usa, pat green at aggie theatre, fort collins, co, usa, pat green at belly up, aspen, co, usa.
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- Wave on Wave ( 38 )
- Baby Doll ( 29 )
- Carry On ( 29 )
- Take Me Out to a Dancehall ( 27 )
- Feels Just Like It Should ( 25 )
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148 people have seen Pat Green live.
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Pat Green on New Country Artists: ‘Watching Someone Win Is Fun’
Pat Green has stayed true to his Texas roots throughout his 20-year musical career, and while the 43-year-old isn't necessarily a fan of all of the current trends in country music, he certainly isn't bitter about the success of the artists who are following those trends.
"I’m happy for them because I know in my heart what it is to make it in this business," Green tells The Boot, recalling taking his kids to see a Taylor Swift concert in Dallas, which also featured Florida Georgia Line . "My kids got into it. My daughter loved it.
"I don’t think I could ever wear a sleeveless shirt and a chain on my wallet. I would feel silly, that’s all. I just couldn’t do it. But I’m proud of them," he adds. "To put yourselves out there and open yourself up to all of the criticism that comes in this business, and then open your family up to all of that -- it’s a meat grinder, and it’s a neat thing to see people succeed.
"I love watching people win; whether I’m going to play their music 10 times in my car doesn’t mean anything," Green concludes. "Watching someone win is fun."
The tunesmith insists that there is plenty of room for all styles of music within the country genre and wishes other artists well, even if they don't perform his favorite style of music.
"My tour manager, from when I was a kid until 2008, the first 10, 15 years of my life, is now Florida Georgia Line’s tour manager," Green says. "Good for them. They’re putting on a show. There are people that get into it and sing along. Slap each other on the back, drink a beer."
Still, the singer-songwriter says that there are some newer artists that captivate him and make him want to hear more.
" Eric Church , the record with " Springsteen " on it, was the last record I identified with the entire record," Green says of Church's 2011 Chief album. "That’s the last time I went, ‘Damn, he landed on it. Like, holy moly, he landed on it' ...
"I certainly think that guys like Wade Bowen — he's another Texas guy, and I could sit there and listen to his songs all day," Green continues. "The Eli Young Band , they hit a lot of cylinders for me."
Green recently released a new single, " While I Was Away ," from his upcoming Home album. Download the single on iTunes .
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- Category: Country / Folk
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