Details for Ed Sheeran’s 2018 European tour have just been announced. The “Shape of You” singer will perform in Ireland and the United Kingdom.
Ed Sheeran’s European tour starts on May 4 of next year. His final performance of the tour will be in Warsaw, Poland, on August 11. Previous tour dates had a pre-sale option for enthusiasts who wanted to grab concert tickets early. However, this time, that option is not there. Fans have to wait until July 8 when all tickets go on sale this time.
Sheeran has already announced the official dates of his 2018 European tour on Instagram, and fans instantly got excited about it. While some of them wished Ed would come to their city during the tour, others already started making plans to purchase tickets.
Sheeran’s 2018 European tour starts in Cork, Ireland, where he will have two back-to-back concerts on May 4 and May 5. He’ll move to Northern Ireland’s capital, Belfast, and perform on May 9. He will then have two back-to-back concerts in Galway (on May 12 and May 13) and then two more in Dublin on May 16 and May 18.
Sheeran will perform in Manchester on May 24. He’ll also perform in Glasgow, Newcastle, and Cardiff. There will be two consecutive concerts in London on June 15 and June 16.
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Ed Sheeran will perform in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, on June 28. He’ll perform in Belgium, France, and Sweden next. Ed will have four concerts in Germany before he moves to Switzerland, Austria, and finally Poland.
Some fans pointed out that he would not perform in Portugal. They wondered if it was a deliberate decision to ignore his Portuguese fans.
Ed Sheeran’s album ÷ (aka Divide) became a sensation soon after it was released in March of 2017. While 10 songs from his third album made it to the Hot 100 in the first week itself, it was “Shape of You” that became a hit. It eventually reached the top on the U.K. Singles Chart, the Telegraph reported.
The complete details of the tour are available on Ed Sheeran’s official website. Tickets will be available at 9 a.m. in Ireland, at 10 a.m. in the U.K., and 11 a.m. everywhere else.
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