[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Da95sSiBM04&list=FL6oRWUz4TlxqxJOrhgNhOfQ&index=46&feature=plpp_video"]Coldplay - Warning Sign / Don't Let It Break Your Heart. Calgary 18/04/12 - YouTube[/ame]WARNING SING?! DLIBYH?!!! wow im gettin all teary eyed! god knows how long i've been waiting for warning sign its honestly a dream come true. the song means a lot to me and to hear it live after such a long time............... DLIBYH should be amazing too
thanks man appreciate it sublime performance! they never disappoint
Some Coldplay fans duped after buying doctored tickets online
Some Coldplay fans are angry today after buying tickets on Craigslist for the band's weekend shows at Rogers Arena that turned out to be fake.
Emily Walcott of Maple Ridge says she resorted to Craigslist after tickets for the popular band's show sold out on Ticketmaster. The 19-year-old found a good deal online from a woman she says "seemed pretty nice". When she asked why the woman was selling the tickets for less than face value, Walcott was told it was because the ticket holder's job got complimentary passes to the show.
When Walcott arrived at the concert, her tickets wouldn't scan.
"We went to a different booth where (the usher) told me they were Photoshopped," she recalls. "I was really choked. I couldn't process anything that was going on."
Walcott says she went through a wave of emotions for believing that woman who sold them to her and ignoring the red flags. She was most upset that she was out $220 and wasn't able to see her favourite band. A report has been opened by Abbotsford police, who Walcott says were very nice to her.
"After I found out they were fake I was thinking, well at least I learned my lesson,'" she adds. "But then I was also thinking, why did I have to learn my lesson with Coldplay? I was really looking forward to it."
Abbotsford Police say they're not pleased. Cst. Ian MacDonald has heard from people claiming to be have been duped up to $400 because they ignored some major warning signs.
"[It was for] what they thought were prime seats," he says. "Instead they simply ended up finding transportation downtown and ultimately were turned away when they tried to get through the door."
He says crooks prey on emotions.
"Certainly, music concerts, need-to-see events, can create those emotions in people which causes them in many instances to pay more than ticket price value for an opportunity to see their favourite band and show," he says.
"For at least brief moments in time, they're willing to forgo what normally would be indicators that maybe this isn't a good idea for the hope they're going to get ideal seats for a concert that's in high demand."