Wu-Tang Clan Engraves Their Legacy Into A Sold Out Ryman Auditorium

Gene Selby

Nashville’s renowned Ryman Auditorium has an official history tracing as far back as 1892, starting off as a small tent with a religious purpose in 1890. The Ryman’s duration as a gospel tabernacle lasted slightly over 50 years until 1943 when this establishment gained its possibly best-known association with the […]

Nashville’s renowned Ryman Auditorium has an official history tracing as far back as 1892, starting off as a small tent with a religious purpose in 1890. The Ryman’s duration as a gospel tabernacle lasted slightly over 50 years until 1943 when this establishment gained its possibly best-known association with the Grand Ole Opry. From 1943 into the early 2000s, the Ryman pushed through dramatic highs and lows – from being picked up by the Grand Ole Opry to being left behind by the Grand Ole Opry, from uniting enormous crowds for sold out shows to lying dormant for years, from birthing bluegrass music to erasing the Ryman’s physical existence with intentions of demolition, and fortunately reaching the highest of highs once becoming adopted and renovated by Gaylord Entertainment in the 1980’s. The history of this gigantic church-like structure engulfed me as I stood within feet of the Ryman itself, preparing to witness yet another historical event waiting to be engraved into the Ryman’s 127-year-old legacy. On June 9th, 2019, Ryman Auditorium would host the Wu-Tang Clan for the very first time on their 25th-anniversary tour.

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