The Peace Creeps

THE PEACE CREEPS

DOORS 7:30PM
VIP DOORS 6:30PM
SHOW 8:00PM
ALL AGES

 

 

TICKET OPTIONS:

Unreserved/Standing Room
With this ticket option, seating is not guaranteed. Standing room is available.

Reserved Seating
Up to 4 guests at a single table. Depending on the size of the party, full table reservation is subject to conjoint party seating. Your reserved seat will be tagged before your entry into The Vault™

VIP Package
Purchasing a VIP package allows you to have early entry, preferred seating, a pre-show meet, greet, & eat with the artist(s) with a catered dinner, a guided tour with live record cutting demonstration and a gift package that includes a free "The Vault/Little Nipper" wristband, a token for $5 off any item (above $5) at The Vault™ Store, and a hand-signed letter thanking you for your support of music, music history, The Vault, and Victor Talking Machine Co. from the President of Victor Talking Machine Label Group.
 

ABOUT THE SHOW

The Peace Creeps is the current musical project featuring former A’s captivating frontman Richard Bush. Richard and his A’s were the darlings of Philly in the ‘70s and early ‘80s and had the hits “After Last Night” and “A Woman’s Got The Power”, which was later recorded by both Clarence Clemons and Jennifer Holliday. They released two albums on Arista Records and toured nationally, but they disbanded due to disputes with their record company. After that Bush had a few other bands and then took a long hiatus to write and record. Finally, along with guitarist John Marchiano, bassist Roy Fisher and drummer Jeff Pancoast, The Peace Creeps were born. Bush and song writing partner, AJay McLaughlin’s clever lyricism, along with their Elvis Costello–like wit, Faces–like looseness and the pop sensibilities of the Beatles are reasons for their appeal. Their second album, the backward looking/forward sounding, “Time Machine” is available at CD Baby.

Founded by Richard Bush, late of Philadelphia favorites the A's, the Peace Creeps feature a heady mix of Elvis Costello-like wit, Faces-like looseness and the wide open pop sensibilities of the Beatles.