Aoi Shouta -News Flash-

Aoi Shouta LIVE 2017 WONDER lab. ~prism~

First Live Tour Decided!

2017/02/04 - Osaka - Orix Theatre
Doors open 17:30/Curtain 18:00

2017/02/12 - Tokyo - Yoyogi National Gymnasium 1st Gymnasium
Doors open 16:30/Curtain 17:30

■ ticket price
¥ 7,200 (all designated seats, tax included)

They are currently only accepting Fanclub lottery applications for tickets
General Availability will come later


THE CAPACITY FOR TOKYO VENUE IS 13,291!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

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zodiac superlatives
  • Most likely to become a millionaire:Taurus, Cancer, Leo, Virgo, Scorpio, Capricorn
  • Most likely to win a Nobel Peace Prize:Libra, Aquarius, Pisces
  • Most likely to take over the world:Aries, Leo, Virgo, Scorpio, Sagittarius, Aquarius
  • Most likely to marry only for money:Aries, Taurus, Gemini, Libra, Capricorn
  • Most likely to appear on Dr. Phil:Cancer, Virgo, Scorpio, Capricorn, Pisces
  • Most likely to break a world record:Aries, Scorpio, Sagittarius, Aquarius
  • Most likely to win the lottery but lose the ticket:Aries, Gemini, Leo, Libra, Pisces
  • Couple most likely to get married:Cancer + Pisces
  • Worst Driver:Aries
  • Most Gullible:Pisces
  • Most Sarcastic:Scorpio
  • Most Creative:Aquarius
  • Most Annoying But Loved:Taurus
  • Biggest Drama Queen:Leo
  • Biggest Gossip:Libra
  • Class Clown:Gemini
  • Teacher's Pet:Virgo
  • Party Animal:Sagittarius

Odds of winning a ‘Hamilton’ ticket are bleak, but not as bad as you think (Mashable):

Across social media, we joke, cry, complain and sometimes rage about the futility of winning a ticket, but when you look at the numbers, it could be a lot worse.

In plain terms: you should finish that best seller you’ve been working on. However, you can probably relax around vending machines.

If you’re really looking forward to being a game show contestant or writing a great American novel, you should be trying to do that just as much as you’re trying to win a chance to see Hamilton — and the odds, mathematically at least, say you’ll succeed as one of these things.

Or, if you ever hear someone say, “you’re more likely to be struck by lightning that winning a ticket to Hamilton,” you now have clear evidence that that is decidedly not true.

throw your name in the game here!

The producers of “Hamilton” are sharply increasing the cost of the best seats in the house, shattering Broadway’s top ticket price while also more than doubling the number of inexpensive seats available via same-day lotteries.

The paired moves — raising the price for premium seats to $849 while offering 46 seats per show at $10 each — are part of a broader effort to stanch the loss of tens of millions of dollars in potential revenue to scalpers, and to make the show available to people who can’t afford costly theater tickets.

The show is sold out through next January, but the producers have already begun selling tickets for the following four months to some American Express cardholders. They intend to begin selling tickets for that same period to the public after the Tony Awards, which will be broadcast on Sunday evening; “Hamilton” is favored to win multiple awards, including best new musical.

An $849 theater ticket, although less than some people are currently paying for seats to “Hamilton” on the secondary market, is a record for the price being charged directly by a Broadway show. “The Book of Mormon” has long had the most expensive premium ticket on Broadway — last week that show topped out at $477 — and until now “Hamilton” has been lagging slightly behind, at $475 last week.


The expanded lottery will allow 19,000 people per year to attend the show for $10 — anyone can enter the lottery (and more than 10,000 people do each day), but Mr. Seller said it is clear that digital lottery participants are younger and more diverse than the show’s general audience.

By raising prices, he said, “In some ways, we’re taking from the rich to give to the poor, because there’s no question those premiums are subsidizing those $10 tickets.”

Hope is not a lottery ticket you can sit on the sofa and clutch, feeling lucky. It is an axe you break down doors with in an emergency. Hope should shove you out the door, because it will take everything you have to steer the future away from endless war, from the annihilation of the earth’s treasures and the grinding down of the poor and marginal… To hope is to give yourself to the future - and that commitment to the future is what makes the present inhabitable.
—  Rebecca Solnit, A Field Guide to Getting Lost

“He’s on a quest to escape, essentially. In the same way a lot of people are, he’s got like a hope to him, the kind of hope you have when you buy a lottery ticket. He thinks if he can just make that big score then everything’s going to be fine. And he learns over the course of the movie that that’s not where you find satisfaction, or happiness. It comes from giving yourself up to something bigger than yourself.” –Chris Pratt, on Peter Quill [x]

i know it’s a little early to be thinking about this but if 1989 doesn’t win album of the year at the next grammy’s i am going to sell my parents house then use the money from that to buy as many lottery tickets as i can and then when i inevitably win the lottery i am going to hire the best lawyers in the world to sue every single member of the academy