Terry Bradshaw to Bring 'AMERICA'S FAVORITE DUMB BLONDE' to Meadows Racetrack & Casino, 6/14
Terry Bradshaw will celebrate a homecoming when he brings his popular stage production, "Terry Bradshaw: America's Favorite Dumb Blonde... A Life in Four Quarters" to Pennsylvania for the first time at the Meadows Racetrack & Casino in Washington on Saturday, June 14.
In the dynamic production, the legendary Steelers' quarterback entertains the crowd with 90 minutes of comedy, storytelling and singing. Accompanied by his singers, "the I-Qties," and live band, "The Professors," the two-time Super Bowl MVP and Emmy award winning sports analyst shares his stories about growing up in Louisiana, his four Super bowl rings, three marriages, toupee modeling days and his broadcasting and acting careers divided into the "four quarters" of his life. Bradshaw's performance also includes quirky and sentimental video clips by a few surprise guests.
"Terry Bradshaw: America's Favorite Dumb Blonde...A Life in Four Quarters" debuted in Las Vegas in June 2013 to rave reviews. Las Vegas Weekly journalist, John Katsilometes, reported, "The effort itself was heroic, as Terry Bradshaw let it fly and came out a winner." Bradshaw also entertained Robin Leach of the Las Vegas Sun, who wrote, "Terry won a nearly five-minute standing ovation amid heavy applause. The ref's verdict on his play: a touchdown."
"Terry Bradshaw: America's Favorite Dumb Blonde...A Life in Four Quarters" will have one showing only, at 8:30 p.m. Tickets start at $41.70 and are available for purchase by calling Ticketmaster Charge-By-Phone at 1-800-745-3000, Ticketmaster Express at 1-866-448-7849, or online at www.ticketmaster.com.
The legendary Hall of Fame NFL quarterback, Terry Bradshaw, led the Steelers to an unprecedented four Super Bowl championships, six AFC championship games and eight straight playoff appearances from 1972 to 1979. Before retiring in 1984, Bradshaw was awarded four-time All-Pro and two-time Super Bowl MVP in Super Bowls XIII and XIV. He took his career off the field and on camera when he became an NFL game analyst for CBS Sports and later to "FOX NFL SUNDAY."
In addition to his football and broadcasting career, Bradshaw recorded gospel and country albums and appeared in several feature films including the blockbuster romantic comedy "Failure to Launch," as well as "Hooper" and "Cannonball Run." Bradshaw has written five books and became a New York Times best-selling author with his acclaimed autobiography, "It's Only a Game" in 2001. His other autobiographies include: "Keep it Simple" in 2002, "Looking Deep" in 1989, "Terry Bradshaw: Man of Steel" in 1979 and "No Easy Game" in 1973.