2011 — Femme Fatale Tour

  • Duration: June 16, 2011 – December 10, 2011
  • Shows: 79
  • Box Office: $68,700,000
  • Photos: Click here

The Femme Fatale Tour is the eighth concert tour by Spears, in support of her seventh studio album Femme Fatale. The tour was number 19 on Billboard’s Top 25 Tours of 2011. The magazine counted for 39 of the tour’s dates (14 of which were sold out) with an overall gross of $37.1 million and 396,000 tickets sold. In North America, the tour was the fourteenth highest-grossing tour 2011, with $38.3 million in ticket sales and 423,017 people attending at an average of 58,396 per show. Worldwide, the Femme Fatale Tour was also the eleventh highest-grossing tour of 2011, with a gross of $68,700,000 million. 697,957 fans attended the shows worldwide, with an average attendance of 8,724 paying an average of $98.43.



In an interview on Ryan Seacrest’s radio show on March 4, 2011, Spears stated she would tour the United States in the “early summer” in support of Femme Fatale. On March 29, 2011, following her performances on Good Morning America, she announced a co-headlining tour with Enrique Iglesias, starting in June 2011. Hours after the announcement, it was reported by Billboard that Iglesias had pulled out of the tour. Ray Wedell of Billboard speculated that the reason may have been that Spears was deemed by news outlets as the headliner, while Iglesias was considered the opening act. The first twenty-six North American dates were also announced on March 29, 2011. The opening acts were announced on April 12, 2011. Spears stated, “This is the Femme Fatale tour and I’m thrilled to have Nicki Minaj, Jessie and the Toy Boys, and Nervo join me and get everyone on the dance floor. Can’t wait to take the Femme Fatales on the road.” Tickets for select markets went on sale on April 30, 2011, at ticket seller Ticketmaster and tour promoter Live Nation’s websites.

In May 2011, it was announced that Spears would headline Summerfest on July 9, 2011, at the Marcus Amphitheater in Milwaukee. She previously headlined the festival on July 8, 2000, during the Oops!… I Did It Again World Tour, and had to cancel her performance during The Onyx Hotel Tour in 2004 due to a knee injury. Summerfest’s entertainment director Bob Babisch said, “It’s going to be a great dance party. […] This is going to be the biggest production we’ve ever put in the Marcus Amphitheatre. There’s a thrust that goes out on the stage about 80 feet, and it’s about 80 feet wide, and there’s all kinds of things flying in and out.” The European tour dates were announced on her official website on June 5, 2011. On July 25, 2011, Spears announced through her Ustream page at 18:00 EST (23:00 UTC) a South American leg of the tour. Accompanied by two of her dancers — one translating in Spanish and the other in Portuguese — she also apologized for not touring in the region during The Circus Starring Britney Spears in 2009. A notice following the stream announced the first two dates in Brazil and ten more dates to be announced in the near future. It will mark Spears first concert in Brazil in ten years, since her 2001 performance at Rock in Rio. During the next few days, concerts in countries such as Argentina, Chile, Colombia and Peru were announced. On September 26, 2011, it was announced that Spears would perform on the first day of the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix.



In March 2011, Spears’s manager Larry Rudolph told MTV News that the tour would have a “post-apocalyptic vibe”, and commented that “Till The World Ends” “keeps becoming a theme for us.” He also confirmed Jamie King as the tour director and Brian Friedman as the choreographer. The following month, Friedman announced that he had pulled out of the tour due to scheduling conflicts with his own reality series. In a video interview posted on Spears’s official website, she said, “The Femme Fatale Tour will hopefully just be outrageously spectacular. I’m just hoping that the choreographers will come up with just the most outrageous things, and I’m really excited. This is one of the most excited I’ve been about a project in a really long time, so I can’t wait.” The script of the show was created by Jamie King, and was inspired by the concept of the femme fatale and femme fatales throughout the ages. Rudolph stated that the idea for the show was to have Spears as an “international woman of mystery”. The setlist was composed mostly of songs from Femme Fatale, but also included hits from her previous albums, as Spears explained, “The fans really like a lot of the old songs, because that’s what they are used to. So it’s just about finding the balance, and how many songs I wanna incorporate from the past and from the present.”

The costume design was done by Zaldy Goco, and the outfits were created to fit the different personas of Spears throughout the show. He also commented that the inspiration for the costumes was “Britney herself […] She’s a very sexy girl.” Among the outfits that Goco previewed to Extra prior to the beginning of the tour were a pink latex jacket, a nude bodysuit, a Marilyn Monroe-inspired white flowing dress, several gladiator-inspired gold-mirrored options, pink-chrome-studded leather and denim, as well as a “Toxic”-inspired catsuit. For the finale, she was revealed to wear a kimono, with an anime version of herself silk-screened on one sleeve, over a sparkling, black bodysuit with LED lights built into it. On April 30, 2011, a video of Spears rehearsing “How I Roll” from Femme Fatale with her dancers surfaced online. On May 11, 2011, Sabi spoke to MTV News at a St. Bernard Project dinner hosted by Spears, stating that she would join her during the performances of “(Drop Dead) Beautiful” at select dates such as Los Angeles, Las Vegas and New York. On June 7, 2011, a video surfaced online of Spears seeing the stage for the first time, along with a soundcheck of the music and staging for “Hold It Against Me”. According to Jocelyn Vena of MTV, the stage “has it all: lights, video screens, a funky neon-colored floor, lasers, lifts and giant butterfly wings.” In an interview with Entertainment Tonight on June 8, 2011, Spears said about the show,

“I’m really excited. I’m probably going to be extra nervous the day before. We’ve been working hard for, like, two months now, and everything’s coming together really good. […] [The show] can be kind of [grueling], especially when you’re onstage and you’re on your eighth number, you get really winded and you’re like, ‘How can I do the rest of the show?’ But I’ve been training for a while and I actually — before I come to rehearsals — I’ve been working out and stuff like that so I won’t have that predicament.”

After Minaj was announced as the opening act in April 2011, she said on Ryan Seacrest’s radio show she was looking forward to creating “a new, a bigger, a brighter, a more spectacular show.” She stated that as much as her set was about the music, she wanted to put more theater on stage, saying, “my goal [is] to truly put on a show and incorporate theater and dance.” The hair and make-up was done by Marco Berardini, who was inspired by European women such as Brigitte Bardot. “It’s the epitome of a strong woman. I wanted to bring out that strength and sexiness for all the girls on tour”, he said. He applied Spears with makeup and designed it to “be a little bit neutral so that it could work with anything.” As for the hair, it was changed at every show to fit the vibe of the city. For example, at the Uniondale show on August 2, 2011, Spears sported wavy hair, inspired by Sarah Jessica Parker and the street style of New York women.

BuzzFeed reported that 23 18-wheeler trucks arrived at each venue at 5 a.m. on show day. It took 7 hours to unload and build the stage. Unlike most tours who built the stage from the bottom up, the stage was built from the ceiling down. The tour comprised 140 workers, 125 crew members, 14 tour buses, 16 dancers and 2 band members. In July 2011, Spears told MTV News she was having “a blast” on the tour, commenting, “The shows have been equally amazing. The crowds have been so good each night and that gives you the adrenaline you need to get through the show. It just pumps you up.” She also talked about the performance of “Till the World Ends”, saying that “at the end of the show, the last song [Minaj] comes on every once in awhile [sic]. Not every show, but it’s usually special when she does it.” In an interview with Glamour in October 2011, Spears said: “I seriously think it’s the best tour I’ve done so far. […] right now I’m really excited about the show – this is the funnest show I’ve done in my career.”


Concert synopsis

After a neon sign reading “Femme Fatale” is lifted from the stage, the show begins with a video introduction in which Spears is arrested by the police after a chasing sequence. As she says “I’m not that innocent”, the video screens part and she appears sitting on a metallic throne in a silver costume to perform “Hold It Against Me”. She is accompanied by her back-up dancers in white and silver costumes. “Up N’ Down” features Spears and her female dancers performing inside cages, with the male dancers looking at them dressed as policemen. After walking to the B-stage in a conveyor belt, Spears puts on a white trench coat and a satin fedora to perform “3”. She then goes into “Piece of Me” while floating above the stage in a platform. This is followed by a video intermission that contains the beginning of the music video for “My Prerogative”, and in which a stalker reveals that Spears is a secret agent. The next section begins with Spears in a pink latex and lace jacket emerging from inside a bass to perform “Big Fat Bass”, while will.i.am appears in the backdrops. She removes the jacket to reveal a nude leotard for the performance of “How I Roll”, which features a pink convertible Mini Cooper-like car and her dancers wearing colorful outfits. This is followed by a segment in which Spears and her dancers select a male member from the audience. She then bursts into “Lace and Leather” and performs sensually for him. After a costume change, Spears goes into the song “If U Seek Amy” while wearing a white skirt over a fan, recalling Marilyn Monroe’s iconic scene in The Seven Year Itch(1955).

A video interlude in which the stalker talks about femme fatales in history sees the beginning of the third section. Spears returns to the stage wearing a golden outfit and performs an Egyptian-inspired version of “Gimme More”, containing a barge and fireworks. In her next number “(Drop Dead) Beautiful” Spears is surrounded by her dancers carrying picture frames, and includes an appearance by Sabi in select cities. She then sings “He About to Lose Me” on a purple couch while her male dancers climb metallic structures. She wears a golden cape for a snake charming number of “Boys” (The Co-Ed Remix). After climbing into a swing, she starts singing “Don’t Let Me Be the Last to Know”, while an acrobat hangs from it. Another video interlude follows, featuring Spears changing clothes and choosing between different passports inside a hotel room. The final segment features Spears and her dancers dressed in motorcycle gear to perform a medley of “…Baby One More Time” and “S&M”, while her next number “Trouble for Me” features Spears and her dancers performing in the B-stage. Accompanied by her female dancers, Spears performs “I’m a Slave 4 U” with gay soft porn in the backdrops, and subsequently a cover of Madonna’s “Burning Up” on top of a giant silver guitar. She then brings several fans onstage for a performance of “I Wanna Go”. She sings “Womanizer” with her dancers dressed as policemen and thanks the audience. The encore starts with a video interlude in which Spears finally captures the stalker while wearing a kimono. She reappears to perform a martial arts-inspired version of “Toxic”, in which she defeats a group of ninjas. At the end of the song, she goes below the stage and returns wearing a black sparkly bodysuit for “Till the World Ends”. Halfway through the performance, Nicki Minaj appears on the backdrops rapping her verse of The Femme Fatale Remix of the song. She also joined Spears to perform the verse in select cities. After the song changes back to the original version, Spears starts flying in a platform with giant angel wings. The show ends with Spears and her dancers thanking the audience, as confetti falls and the “Femme Fatale” sign is lowered onstage.


Critical response

Barry Walters from Rolling Stone called the show “possibly her flashiest, fastest moving, and most entertaining production yet”, and added that the night belonged to Spears, as “she managed to prove that she’s still progressing as a showgirl. Not only that, she’s doing it better than even diehard defenders would’ve predicted. At 29, the pop star whose career seemed in danger of ending just a couple years ago has shown that she’s back – hopefully this time to stay.” Evelyn McDonnell of Spin said that “the idol America loves to hate went all out. Her body perpetually moved, she sang steadfastly into her headset (okay, she’s got plenty of digital support, but she doesn’t merely lip-sync), and she shimmied through an endless parade of outfits. […] Having been knocked down by the tabloid press and the public repeatedly in recent years, Spears is now desperately seeking our attention. And she earns it. Haters go home.” Kelley L. Carter of MTV commented that “the Spears that captivated the audience at theStaples Center […] was the old, fun-loving, free-wheeling Spears — with a sexy, showgirl twist. There wasn’t much pretense, though those glamazon outfits blinded in the best way possible. Instead, there was just good dance music.” Carla Meyer of The Sacramento Bee stated that “Though Spears performed like a pro throughout the show, hitting all her marks, she had shown hesitancy in her movements — natural for the first stop on a tour. But that hesitancy vanished when she put on the denim. She seemed at ease.”

Shaunna Murphy of Entertainment Weekly criticized “Britney’s complete lack of verbal audience interaction […] and her obviously diminished dancing ability” but also added that “with her slim waist, her dangerously toned legs, and most importantly her engaged, wide-eyed smile, [Spears] looked happy to be there with us—the crucial element that has been missing from so many Britney shows of late.” August Brown of the Los Angeles Times stated that “the Femme Fatale tour gets its drama by largely erasing — or at least tweaking — the past. […] Spears manipulates pop’s virgin-whore complex better than just about anyone, and her seamless sweep from lasciviously grinding on an awestruck dude from the audience to the earnest balladry of ‘Don’t Let Me Be the Last to Know’ […] felt true to the sweep of her career — she learned that she can control the narrative by vanishing into a club’s heat or into literal thin air.” Matt Kivel of Variety commented, “Though visually impressive, the show lacked a truly engaging human quality. Spears moved with an almost mechanical detachment, lightly shifting through dance routines without fully letting her body release itself. With her voice heavily processed and laden with backing tracks, she appeared onstage as some strange blend of Michael Jackson, Madonna and Kraftwerk’s Ralf and Florian.” However, Jam! Canoe considered the show was “best described as Janet Jackson-like.”

Steve Palopoli of Metro Silicon Valley said, “Musically, the show is heavy on the hits, although considering Britney as a musical phenomenon is like asking which of Madonna’s albums is best. She’s a cultural phenomenon, obviously, and the only edicts that seem to have been handed down in regards to the music is ‘no lip-synching’ (she definitely doesn’t) and ‘bigger and louder whenever possible.'” Shirley Halperin of The Hollywood Reporter stated it was “entertaining”, but Spears “doesn’t quite have that spring in her dance step anymore and who requires a constant barrage of visual distractions while she mostly lip-synchs along to her hits”. Jim Harrington of the Oakland Tribune deemed the show as “a mess pretty much from start to finish. The theatrics are awkward and confusing, the dance routines are numbingly bland and old-hat, the song selection is weak and misguided, and Britney’s star power, so blinding on tours past, is remarkably dim.” Alexis Petridis of The Guardian gave the show two stars out of five, saying that “there’s a suspicion that the kind of person who goes to see Britney Spears live isn’t really there for the music or her sparkling personality: tonight she seems as dead-eyed and distant as ever. What they’re interested in is proximity to a global celebrity.” Neil McCormick of The Daily Telegraph gave the show one star out of five, and called it “the saddest, laziest, dullest and most tawdry pop concert I have ever witnessed.” He added that “the most amazing thing about the whole second-rate spectacle was that thousands of people, having forked out around £50 a head for tickets, practically raised the roof, cheering every dismal dance move, roaring for lip-synched vocals and lustily applauding limp erotica.”

Commercial reception

Live Nation announced in early May 2011 a partnership with deal-of-the-day website Groupon. A spokesperson explained, “Offering a deal on Groupon is not a reflection of the quality or status or sales of a show” but rather “segmented marketing and a way to reach new and additional consumers.” A staff editor for VH1 noted that as of June 16, 2011, 18,000 tickets were sold at discounted prices through Groupon for fifteen of the first twenty-four dates of the tour, including 1,800 at opening night in Sacramento. The Groupon deals for shows in Seattle, Winnipeg, Saint Paul, and Atlanta actually expired before all available discounted tickets were sold. The editor also stated that “the shows look to be under-attended in smaller cities, even as, in metropolitan areas like Greater New York City, new shows have been added. It remains to be seen whether this could have been remedied by better price optimization, or whether the tour’s ambition was more outsized than its actual draw.” The Femme Fatale Tour was ranked at number fifty-five by Pollstar on the Top 100 North American Tours list, grossing $6.2 million in the first ten shows. On July 22, 2011, the shows in Atlanta and Nashville ranked Spears at number ten on Billboard’s Hot Tours list, with a combined gross of $1,563,934. On September 22, 2011, the tour was ranked at number six on the Top 20 Concert Tours list from Pollstar. It had an average gross of $940,165 per city, and an average ticket price of $84.19 during the shows in North America.

Groupon and Travelzoo offered discounted tickets for the shows in London, Manchester and Birmingham. Rene Freling from Travelzoo explained that “promoters are thinking, instead of shows being 90% sold out, they’d rather have it full and promote it to a wider audience.” 238 tickets were sold through Groupon within minutes of the offer, and 5,000 tickets were sold for the UK shows by the time the offer expired. The move divided opinions in the music industry of the United Kingdom: festival organizer Melvin Benn said that discounted tickets work “particularly well for an awful lot of concerts. It’s definitely emerging. In tough economic times people will look at varying ways of pricing their tickets.” Independent promoter John Rostrum called it “very short-term” and “incredibly damaging for shows because in the future when a show goes on sale people will sit back and go, ‘I won’t buy until the week before'”. The October 30, 2011 concert in Birmingham was her first in the English Midlands since The Onyx Hotel Tour in 2004. A week before the show, the venue’s box office told the Leicester Mercury that the concert was “probably about half-full. There’s good availability”.

In December 2011, the Femme Fatale Tour was number 19 on Billboards Top 25 Tours of 2011. The magazine counted for 39 of the tour’s dates (14 of which were sold out) with an overall gross of $37.1 million and 396,000 tickets sold. In the North America, the tour was the fourteenth highest-grossing tour 2011, with $38.3 million in ticket sales and 423,017 people attending at an average of 9,196 per show. Worldwide, the Femme Fatale Tour was the eleventh highest-grossing tour of 2011, with a gross of $68.7 million. 697,957 fans attended the shows worldwide, with an average attendance of 8,724, paying an average of $98.43.


Broadcast and recordings

In July 2011, a high-quality recording of the Las Vegas show was uploaded to YouTube. On July 14, 2011, the vice president of Online Anti-Piracy from the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), Marc McDevitt, requested a subpoena at a federal court to obtain personal details from YouTube of the user who uploaded the video, including the IP address, e-mail address and any other relevant information to identify the person. Although it is common for major music labels to send takedown requests to YouTube, it is thought to be the first time the RIAA filed legal action against the video hosting site in order to obtain the personal details of an uploader. The case was closed after a week; according to a copyright lawyer, it is most likely that the subpoena was granted by the court and that YouTube agreed to hand over the personal details that were requested. The video was removed from YouTube, but copies of the full concert can still be found on the site.

On August 12, 2011, Spears announced through her Twitter account that the Toronto shows at the Air Canada Centre would be taped to air on the Epix television channel, and for release on DVD. Within minutes of her announcement, traffic to EPIX social sites doubled and Britney Spears became a worldwide trending topic on Twitter. The show, initially titled Britney Spears: Femme Fatale, was shot in 2D and 3D by 3ality Digital. On September 9, 2011, it was announced by the BBC that BBC Worldwide had attained distribution rights of the show outside the United States. The 2D version will be available for broadcast from Christmas Eve 2011, with the 3D version available in February 2012. The special premiered on November 12, 2011 at 20:00 EST (01:00 UTC). It received mixed reviews from critics: some praised the special and the impressive stage, while others criticized Spears’ dancing. The DVD and Blu-ray were released in the United States on November 21, 2011. The DVD was released in the United Kingdom on November 28, 2011. During the concert in Lima, Peru, the song “I Wanna Go” was professionally filmed by Coca-Cola as part of the competition “Dance with Britney Spears.”


Opening acts

  • Nicki Minaj (North America)
  • Jessie and the Toy Boys (North America)
  • Nervo (North America)
  • DJ Pauly D (North America)
  • Joe Jonas (East Rutherford) (Europe)
  • Destinee & Paris (North America, Europe)
  • The Wanted (Manchester)
  • Howie Dorough (South America)
  • Teen Angels (La Plata)


  1. “Hold It Against Me”
  2. “Up n’ Down”
  3. “3”
  4. “Piece of Me”
  5. “Big Fat Bass”
  6. “How I Roll”
  7. “Lace and Leather”
  8. “If U Seek Amy”
  9. “Gimme More”
  10. “(Drop Dead) Beautiful”
  11. “He About to Lose Me”
  12. “Boys”
  13. “Don’t Let Me Be the Last to Know”
  14. “…Baby One More Time” / “S&M”
  15. “Trouble for Me”
  16. “I’m a Slave 4 U”
  17. “Burning Up”
  18. “I Wanna Go”
  19. “Womanizer”
  1. “Toxic”
  2. “Till the World Ends”

“He About To Lose Me” and “Burning Up” were only performed in the North American leg.

Tour Dates

Date City Country Venue
North America
June 16, 2011 Sacramento United States Sleep Train Arena
June 18, 2011 San Jose SAP Center at San Jose
June 20, 2011 Los Angeles Staples Center
June 22, 2011 Phoenix Gila River Arena
June 24, 2011 Anaheim Honda Center
June 25, 2011 Las Vegas MGM Grand Garden Arena
June 28, 2011 Portland Moda Center
June 29, 2011 Tacoma Tacoma Dome
July 1, 2011 Vancouver Canada Rogers Arena
July 4, 2011 Winnipeg MTS Centre
July 6, 2011 Saint Paul United States Xcel Energy Center
July 8, 2011 Chicago United Center
July 9, 2011 Milwaukee Marcus Amphitheater
July 12, 2011 Dallas American Airlines Center
July 13, 2011 Houston Toyota Center
July 15, 2011 New Orleans Smoothie King Center
July 17, 2011 Atlanta Philips Arena
July 18, 2011 Nashville Bridgestone Arena
July 20, 2011 Orlando Amway Center
July 22, 2011 Miami American Airlines Arena
July 23, 2011 Jacksonville Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena
July 26, 2011 Cleveland Quicken Loans Arena
July 28, 2011 Detroit The Palace of Auburn Hills
July 30, 2011 Philadelphia Wells Fargo Center
July 31, 2011 Washington, D.C. Verizon Center
August 2, 2011 Uniondale Nassau Coliseum
August 5, 2011 East Rutherford Izod Center
August 6, 2011 Atlantic City Boardwalk Hall
August 8, 2011 Boston TD Garden
August 9, 2011 Hartford XL Center
August 11, 2011 Montreal Canada Bell Centre
August 13, 2011 Toronto Air Canada Centre
August 14, 2011
August 17, 2011 Grand Rapids United States Van Andel Arena
August 19, 2011 Pittsburgh Consol Energy Center
August 20, 2011 Columbus Nationwide Arena
August 22, 2011 Indianapolis Bankers Life Fieldhouse
August 24, 2011 Raleigh PNC Arena
August 25, 2011 Charlotte Time Warner Cable Arena
September 22, 2011 Saint Petersburg Russia Ice Palace
September 24, 2011 Moscow Olimpiiski
September 27, 2011 Kiev Ukraine The Palace of Sports
September 30, 2011 Budapest Hungary Budapest Sports Arena
October 1, 2011 Zagreb Croatia Arena Zagreb
October 3, 2011 Zürich Switzerland Hallenstadion
October 5, 2011 Amnéville France Galaxie Amnéville
October 6, 2011 Paris AccorHotels Arena
October 8, 2011 Antwerp Belgium Sportpaleis
October 10, 2011 Herning Denmark Boxen
October 11, 2011 Malmö Sweden Malmö Arena
October 14, 2011 Helsinki Finland Hartwall Areena
October 16, 2011 Stockholm Sweden The Globe
October 18, 2011 Cologne Germany Lanxess Arena
October 19, 2011 Rotterdam Netherlands Ahoy Rotterdam
October 21, 2011 Montpellier France Park&Suites Arena
October 24, 2011 Dublin Ireland 3Arena
October 25, 2011 Belfast Northern Ireland SSE Arena
October 27, 2011 London England The O2 Arena
October 28, 2011
October 30, 2011 Birmingham LG Arena
October 31, 2011 London Wembley Arena
November 3, 2011 Newcastle Metro Radio Arena
November 5, 2011 Sheffield Sheffield Arena
November 6, 2011 Manchester Manchester Arena
November 9, 2011 Lisbon Portugal MEO Arena
November 11, 2011 Abu Dhabi United Arab Emirates Yas Arena
South America
November 15, 2011 Rio de Janeiro Brazil Apoteose
November 18, 2011 São Paulo Arena Anhembi
November 20, 2011 La Plata Argentina Estadio Ciudad de La Plata
November 22, 2011 Santiago Chile Estadio Nacional
November 24, 2011 Lima Peru Explanada Estadio Monumental
November 26, 2011 Bogotá Colombia Parque Simón Bolívar
November 28, 2011 Caracas Venezuela Universidad Simón Bolívar
North America
December 1, 2011 Guadalajara Mexico Estadio Tres de Marzo
December 3, 2011 Mexico City Foro Sol
December 4, 2011 Monumento a la Revolución
December 5, 2011 Monterrey Auditorio Banamex
December 8, 2011 Santo Domingo Dominican Republic Estadio Olímpico
December 10, 2011 San Juan Puerto Rico Coliseo de Puerto Rico

The December 4th concert in Mexico was a free concert for residents of Mexico City.


Box office


City Tickets sold / available Gross revenue
Los Angeles 12,339 / 12,339 (100%) $1,581,707
Portland 8,717 / 8,717 (100%) $513,297
Dallas 11,540 / 12,776 (90%) $1,181,767
Atlanta 13,014 / 13,495 (96%) $988,235
Nashville 11,883 / 12,732 (95%) $575,699
Orlando 11,215 / 12,953 (92%) $1,032,656
Jacksonville 6,441 / 6,441 (100%) $419,736
Detroit 13,144 / 13,144 (100%) $989,737
Washington, D.C. 13,923 / 14,084 (98%) $1,331,270
East Rutherford 15,274 / 15,274 (100%) $1,750,058
Atlantic City 11,277 / 11,277 (100%) $969,570
Montreal 10,445 / 10,445 (100%) $942,113
Toronto 21,239 / 21,239 (100%) $2,375,640
Grand Rapids 7,389 / 9,444 (78%) $399,018
Antwerp 11,868 / 11,868 (100%) $858,151
London 24,902 / 26,550 (94%) $1,818,120
Manchester 12,653 / 13,644 (93%) $978,972
Rio de Janeiro 13,048 / 35,000 (37%) $1,493,260
São Paulo 20,644 / 35,000 (59%) $2,224,890
La Plata 21,717 / 35,613 (61%) $2,535,020
Caracas 8,474 / 8,474 (100%) $3,183,790
San Juan 10,634 / 11,637 (91%) $1,263,710