Adele’s LIVE 2017 Tour has made Australian concert history, playing to more than 600,000 fans nationally and smashing peak attendance records at every tour venue around the country.
Touring Australia for the very first time Adele has captured the nation’s heart with her incredible voice, dazzling performances and hilarious, often self-deprecating banter.
The tour began in the Perth heat, breaking the venue attendance record with a sold-out crowd of 65,000 fans at Domain Stadium. The West Australian Football Commission has confirmed that Adele’s concert was the fastest sell out and the highest-selling concert ever at the stadium.
Heading next to Brisbane to perform the first concert at The Gabba since 1978, Adele played two sold-out shows in front of 120,000 fans. The concerts set a new attendance record for Brisbane.
Adele landed in Sydney and on March 10 at ANZ Stadium, Homebush, she played the biggest single concert that Australia has ever seen and then immediately exceeded that record the following night.
Performing to almost 200,000 fans across two incredible shows, ANZ Stadium hosted its largest audience since the closing ceremony of the 2000 Olympic Games.
At Adelaide Oval a record-breaking audience in excess of 70,000 came through the turnstiles. It was the largest attendance ever for a concert in South Australia – and for any event held at Adelaide Oval, surpassing the 1965 SANFL Grand Final.
The tour concluded in Melbourne last weekend with two sold-out, record-breaking shows at Etihad Stadium, performed to a combined audience of more than 150,000 people and shattering the venue peak attendance figures two nights in a row.
Adele now heads to Mt Smart Stadium in Auckland for her three final Southern Hemisphere shows, with ticket sales already in excess of 130,000, a new record for any New Zealand concert tour and nearly 40,000 tickets more than any other artist has sold in the city of sails.
Adele will conclude her world tour with four sold-out shows at London’s Wembley Stadium in June/July.
Photo credit: Graham Denholm