Some were there for
Ms. Williams, sporting blue hair and showing a lot of midriff, bounced around the stage and got the momentum flowing for the night. At one point, she brought an audience member on stage to sing along to "Misery Business."
The main event, however, was Fall Out Boy, which hit the stage with a high-energy set with plenty of theatrics. From the smoke machines to confetti to beach balls and pyrotechnics during "My Songs Know What You Did in the Dark (Light Em Up)," Fall Out Boy has its set well choreographed, which seems fitting for their latest album that's shied away from their punk-rock-sounding beginnings.
"Are there any parents in the crowd?" bassist Wentz asked the crowd. There were indeed parents supervising their middle school children.
"My dad used to take me to punk rock shows," he said with a laugh.
It's funny that
Fall Out Boy caters to the casual crowd by playing what's basically "Believers Never Die" (the band'?s greatest hits album) while throwing in the newer tunes off "Save Rock and Roll."
The audience gets its fix as "Sugar, We're
It's not that Fall Out Boy puts on a lackluster show -- far from it. It's packed with excitement.
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