Price: £10 early bird | £15 in advance
Status: Tickets available (Updated on 30th October 2017)
The price you see is the price you pay. Please read our guide to buying and using tickets.
Doors open at 7:30 PM – Event ends at 11:00 PM
Age: You must be 16 years of age or more to attend this event (with or without a guardian) | Photo ID – Please bring ID if you are 25 years of age or less or appear so. | | Access – Standing. There are no seats assigned. The venue is arranged on several floors with many stairs and no lift. Find out more about accessiblity.
About The Clientele
Following their release of their latest album ‘Music For The Age of Miracles’, The Clientele return to London to headline Scala.
Praise for their new album:
‘This album, more than any punk tune, is the sound of the suburbs; rather than being from the suburbs, it sounds like the suburbs. If you think that’s no recommendation, just hear it. There is beauty here, and sadness, and peril, and deep, deep soul’– The Quietus
‘What is startling is the abundance of new ideas and feeling or renewed vitality… qualities that make the songs as compelling as any the band have recorded… reunions of much-cherished acts rarely yield new music that stakes such a strong claim to the present, a fact that makes ‘Music For the Age of Miracles’ it’s own kind of miracle’ 8/10 – Uncut
‘the band’s ability to conjure wistful psychedelic dream-states feels oddly comforting in these beleaguered times…a misty tapestry of late-night urban idylls, laced with a rapturous melancholy magic“ **** Mojo
‘A work of lovely, floaty wonder’ **** Q
‘The Clientele return refreshed and uncannily preserved on their first album in seven years, lit up like a beacon of self-contained consistency and own-terms growth for uncertain times….Wherever you look, The Clientele’s powers to haunt and transport are miraculously revived’ **** Record Collector
‘One of Britain’s most fervently loved but perennially underrated bands’ – The 405
‘So subtly evocative it’s like they never really went away at all, instead spending the past eight years as some kind of lingering memory in your conscience’ – Gold Flake Paint