Matt Good put on an amazing show the last time he came through town

Matthew Good revisits Beautiful Midnight

Canadian music icon Matthew Good has gone into the famous Bathouse Recording Studio to record new versions of select songs from his most iconic album, Beautiful Midnight, and he will be bringing those new versions with him when he and his band show up in February.

Good will be at the Tidemark Theatre as part of his celebration of the release of this EP – titled, I Miss New Wave: Beautiful Midnight Revisited – as part of his 28-date Canadian tour, in which he will perform Beautiful Midnight in its entirety.  Fans who purchase tickets to this tour will also receive a digital copy of the new EP, which was released Dec. 2.

“I’ve waited almost 20 years to reimagine these songs in the studio,” Good says. “I think I may have actually bettered what some consider my best work.”

Produced by longtime Good collaborator Warne Livesey, the new EP features brand new renditions of five classic songs from the triple platinum certified album, including “Surburbia,” “I Miss New Wave” and “Load Me Up,” which is still one of Good’s most played songs on Canadian radio.

Beautiful Midnight was Good’s most commercially successful album, selling over 300,000 units in Canada alone. The album was also awarded the Juno Award for Rock Album of the Year, and the Matthew Good Band received the Juno award as the Group of the Year in 2000.

Good, along with special guest Craig Stickland, will take to the stage of the Tidemark Theatre on Feb.12,  Tickets are $49.50 (plus applicable taxes & fees) and can be purchased at the Box Office Tuesday through Friday between noon and 4 p.m. or online at tickets.tidemarktheatre.com

Get local stories you won't find anywhere else right to your inbox.
Sign up here

Just Posted

RCMP
Routine police patrol comes across drug deal in downtown Campbell River

A RCMP officer on a routine patrol noticed an apparent drug deal… Continue reading

The Island Aurora, a new hybrid-electric vessel built in Romania joined the BC Ferries fleet in June. (BC Ferries)
Island Aurora trial on Campbell River to Quadra ferry route to run Dec. 3-5

BC Ferries’ newest vessel, Island Aurora, will sail on the Campbell River… Continue reading

COVID-19. (Image courtesy CDC)
Discovery Harbour outbreak declared over

Island Health says no new cases developed at Campbell River long-term care home

Provincial health officer Dr. Bonnie Henry updates B.C.’s coronavirus situation at the legislature, Nov. 30, 2020. (B.C. government)
Hockey team brought COVID-19 back from Alberta, B.C. doctor says

Dr. Bonnie Henry pleads for out-of-province travel to stop

Is it time to start thinking about greener ways to package cannabis?

Packaging suppliers are still figuring eco-friendly and affordable packaging options that fit the mandates of Cannabis Regulations

Victoria’s Royal Jubilee Hospital took in two COVID-19 patients from Northern Health as part of a provincial agreement. (Black Press Media file photo)
Victoria hospital takes in two COVID-19 patients from Northern Health

Royal Jubilee Hospital takes patients as part of provincial transport network

B.C. Premier John Horgan on a conference call with religious leaders from his B.C. legislature office, Nov. 18, 2020, informing them in-person church services are off until further notice. (B.C. government)
B.C. tourism relief coming soon, Premier John Horgan says

Industry leaders to report on their urgent needs next week

Natalie MacMaster and Donnell Leahy are inviting audiences into their home for ‘A Celtic Family Christmas’. (Submitted)
Natalie MacMaster coming to you through Cowichan Performing Arts Centre

Here’s your chance to enjoy the famed fiddler in an online show with her husband Donnell Leahy.

An RCMP cruiser looks on as a military search and rescue helicopter winds down near Bridesville, B.C. Tuesday, Dec. 1. Photo courtesy of RCMP Cpl. Jesse O’Donaghey
B.C. Mountie, suspect airlifted by Canadian Armed Forces from ravine after foot chase

Military aircraft were dispatched from Comox, B.C., say RCMP

An 18-year old male southern resident killer whale, J34, is stranded near Sechelt in 2016. A postmortem examination suggests he died from trauma consistent with a vessel strike. (Photo supplied by Paul Cottrell, Fisheries and Oceans Canada)
“We can do better” — humans the leading cause of orca deaths: study

B.C. research reveals multitude of human and environmental threats affecting killer whales

Most Read