Special info:

Due to the measures taken by the Swiss Federal Council in order to restrict the spreading of the corona virus that came into effect on 27th February 2020 and are ongoing, currently any kind of events are banned and concert locations ordered to close until June 8th 2020, while events with more than 1'000 attendees are not allowed to take place until 31. August 2020.

This means that all concerts during this time period cannot take place as previously planned. We are working hard on confirming replacement-dates for all shows, so you can still enjoy your favourite artists, only on another day. We are keeping you updated about each postponed show date individually in the corresponding artist & show information pages as well as via our social media channels. Please refer to these for the accurate status on the concert you wanted to attend.

Stay healthy, follow the recommended hygiene procedures and don’t lose your love for music!

Thank you, your team at Just Because.

Hip-Hop Asher Roth

Asher Roth


Asher Roth is an American Rap artist whose suburban Philadelphia upbringing gives him a truly unique perspective and distinct voice in Hip-Hop. Early on in his career, Roth’s distinguishable, clever, and friendly flow caught the ear of then-So So Def’s VP of Marketing Scooter Braun via Roth’s Myspace page. After visiting Braun in Atlanta, Roth eventually inked a deal with Loud Records (Wu-Tang Clan, Mobb Deep, Akon, etc) President, Steve Rifkind.

Roth launched to stardom with his timeless hit record “I Love College,” which was featured on his debut album Asleep in the Bread Aisle. The album reached #5 on the Billboard charts, with the single selling over 2 million copies. Roth supported the album with a nationwide tour with his contemporaries Kid Cudi, B.o.B. and Pac Div. Asher’s crowd-pleasing performances then led to an opening slot for Blink-182’s Reunion Tour. The release also earned him two MTV Video Music Award nominations, for “Best New Artist” and “Best Hip-Hop Video,” while The New York Times dubbed him “the most commercially viable white rapper since Eminem.” [NY Times]

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