K-pop festival KAMP LA adds Chung Ha to final line-up

The two-day festival will kick off this October at the Rose Bowl Stadium in Los Angeles

K-pop festival KAMP has announced Chung Ha as its final addition for the line-up of its inaugural event this October in Los Angeles – find the full line-up below.

Earlier today (September 29), organisers KAMP GLOBAL shared the final line-up for its KAMP LA festival taking place on October 15 and 16, revealing Chung Ha to be its final addition to the roster of performers. It comes after girl group aespa were added to the line-up late last month.

Other artists who were previously announced to be performing at KAMP LA include Girls’ Generation member and soloist Taeyeon, hip-hop trio Epik High, along with K-pop groups Momoland, P1Harmony and T1419. GOT7‘s BamBam, EXO’s Kai and MONSTA X are also among the K-pop acts set to make appearances at the festival next month.


The KAMP Los Angeles festival will be taking place later this year at the Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasadena, California on October 15 and 16. Both single day tickets and weekend passes for the much-anticipated festival are now available for purchase here.

This will mark the first time KAMP is hitting Los Angeles. The first-ever KAMP festival took place in Singapore in 2019, and featured K-pop acts like NCT 127Stray Kids, GFRIEND and several others.

KAMP LA’s lineup so far is:

Day 1 (October 15)

Jeon Somi
Super Junior

Day 2 (October 16)
Chung Ha
Epik High
Monsta X


Chung Ha last released music in July this year with the first part of her second studio album ‘Bare & Rare’, led by the title track ‘Sparkling’. The eight-track record also featured a collaboration with fellow 88rising singer-songwriter BIBI titled ‘Crazy Like You’.


In a three-star review of the record, NME’s Tanu I. Raj wrote that Chung Ha’s “surprising vulnerability though the songs don’t always stick the landing”. “‘Bare & Rare, Pt. 1’ comes as a bit of a surprise…because of how forthcoming it is in some places. Its eight songs inspire a flurry of emotions in the listener, even if they don’t land perfectly in some places or prompt doubts about the musical approach.”