George Ezra just announced a massive 2018 UK tour

Including a show at Wembley Arena

George Ezra has announced details of a massive UK tour – including the biggest headline show of his career at London’s SSE Arena in Wembley.

With his upcoming album ‘Staying At Tamara’s’ due on March 23, the singer-songwriter has a busy summer of touring ahead, and will now cap off the year with a string of huge shows in Newcastle, Hull, Glasgow, London and Swindon.

George Ezra tour dates and tickets


Ezra’s full upcoming tour dates are below. Tickets to the new November dates are on sale from 9am on March 16, and all tickets are available here.

Thursday 29 – LEEDS O2 Academy Leeds
Friday 30 – MANCHESTER O2 Apollo
Saturday March 31 2018 – EDINBURGH Usher Hall
Monday 2 – NOTTINGHAM Rock City
Tuesday 3 – LONDON O2 Academy Brixton
Wednesday 4 – BIRMINGHAM O2 Academy Birmingham
Sunday 17 – TETBURY Westonbirt Arboretum
Sunday 24 – PICKERING Dalby Forest
Sunday 1 – RUGELEY Cannock Chase Forest
Friday 20 – LANCASHIRE Lytham Green
Wednesday 1 – ESHER Sandown Park Racecourse
Friday 10 – BELFAST Custom House Square Belfast
Friday 17 – NEWMARKET Racecourse
Saturday 18 – SHEFFIELD Don Valley Bowl
Thursday 8 – NEWCASTLE UPON TYNE O2 Academy
Fri November 09 2018 – LIVERPOOL Liverpool University
Sat November 10 2018 – HULL Venue
Mon November 12 2018 – GLASGOW Barrowlands
Tue November 13 2018 – GLASGOW Barrowlands
Thu November 15 2018 – LONDON SSE Arena Wembley
Fri November 16 2018 – SWINDON Oasis

Parts of Ezra’s new album deal with his battles with anxiety.

Speaking to NME about the impact of him discussing his anxiety through song, Ezra described it as “an ongoing conversation” – but one that needs to happen.

“I am by no means an oracle of answers when it come to mental health,” Ezra told NME. “I just believe very strongly that something as simple as talking or listening can make the world of difference. When I started to write my second record I felt that what I needed to do more than anything was to be honest, for myself more than anything else. I’m lucky that what I do for a job demands that I write in some capacity. And writing about what I was feeling helped more than I could have imagined.”


He continued: “Mostly because of the reaction from those who heard the songs, it became very evident very quickly that I was by no means alone. And I guess that’s why I believe so strongly that conversation is key. Once you realise you’re not a freak for thinking the way you do, you are not alone. It becomes that bit easier to approach your own situation.”