26 Jan 2025


$69.90 - $89.90

Great Hall, Auckland Town Hall

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Unstoppable Bradford born, Leeds raised new-gen junglist Nia Archives announces her biggest tour to date. Kicking off on Thursday 19th September 2024 in Washington DC, USA, Nia will begin a 28-date worldwide tour that’ll see her take her eclectic and electrifying hybrid live show with full visuals across North America, the UK and Europe, Australia and New Zealand. With the final stop in New Zealand at Auckland Town Hall on the 26th January 2025,

From her Bad Gyalz Day Rave last summer, to her 10,000 ticket sell out Warehouse Project Takeover and record breaking Boiler Room hosted by Charity Shop Sue for IWD that welcomed exclusively women, trans and non-binary ravers (the first ever for the platform), Nia Archives is paving the way for a new kind of dancefloor and centering those previously marginalised voices and ravers. British GQ noted of her Bad Gyalz rave “As jungle blares from the speakers, I’m struck by the feelgood energy. Nobody is checking their phone or looking over their shoulder. Social anxiety seems to have been left in the cloakroom.” Through her multi-genre UP YA ARCHIVES parties, Nia is using her platform and voice to lift up and celebrate those alongside hers, all the while shining a light onto creativity from the North of England.

A once in a generation talent and global breakout star who’s covered every magazine from ES Mag to The Face, supported Beyonce and turned in remixes for Fred Again and Jorja Smith, earlier this year her ground-breaking critically acclaimed debut album Silence Is Loud via HIJINXX/Island Records cemented her track for world domination. Alongside a plethora of 4 and 5 star reviews across the board from DIY to NME, The Financial Times and The Telegraph and many more, The Arts desk described it as “the sound not only of a major talent, but a generational shift in ways of hearing, coming into focus” with The Guardian noting that “Archives is changing the landscape of dance music at an uncanny speed”. The record that saw her bring Britpop to Jungle Music in a wholly unique and quintessentially Nia Archives way drew comparisons to everyone from Blur to Adele, Goldie and The Prodigy and placed firmly in the lineage of British dance music greats.

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