The Onyx Hotel Tour
Learn about The Onyx Hotel Tour topic at defaultLogic. defaultLogic provides comprehensive hospitality learning resources.
The Onyx Hotel Tour
Tour by Britney Spears
Britney Spears - Onyx Hotel Tour Poster.png
Promotional poster for the tour
Associated albumIn the Zone
Start dateMarch 2, 2004 (2004-03-02)
End dateJune 6, 2004 (2004-06-06)
No. of shows
  • 25 in North America
  • 29 in Europe
  • 54 total
Box officeU$35.3 million ($46.82 in 2018 dollars)[1]
Britney Spears concert chronology

The Onyx Hotel Tour was the fifth concert tour by American recording artist Britney Spears. It showcased her fourth studio album, In the Zone (2003) and visited North America and Europe. A tour to promote the album was announced in December 2003. Its original name was the In the Zone Tour, but Spears was sued for trademark infringement and banned from using the name. Spears felt inspired to create a show with a hotel theme which she later mixed with the concept of an onyx stone. The stage, inspired by Broadway musicals, was less elaborate than her previous tours. The setlist was composed mostly by songs from In the Zone as well as some of her past songs reworked with different elements of jazz, blues and Latin percussion. Tour promoter Clear Channel Entertainment marketed the tour to a more adult audience than her previous shows, while sponsor MTV promoted the tour heavily on TV shows and the network's website.

The tour was divided into seven segments: Check-In, Mystic Lounge, Mystic Garden, The Onyx Zone, Security Cameras, Club and the encore. Check-In displayed performances with dance and advanced in the hotel theme. Mystic Lounge featured an homage to Cabaret and other musicals, while remixing some of Spears's early hits. Mystic Garden displayed a jungle-inspired stage. The Onyx Zone displayed a ballad performance with acrobats. Security Cameras was the raciest part of the show, with Spears and her dancers emulating different sexual practices. Club displayed a performance with urban influences. The encore consisted of a system malfunction interlude and Spears performed wearing a red ensemble. The tour received generally favourable reviews from contemporary critics, who praised it for being an entertaining show while criticizing it for looking "more [like] a spectacle than an actual concert".

The Onyx Hotel Tour was commercially successful. According to Billboard, the 25 shows in North America grossed nearly $19 million with 300,460 tickets and $34 million with 601,040 tickets sold in 52 of 53 shows worldwide.[2][3] According to Pollstar, Onyx Hotel Tour sold 641,428 tickets in 2004.[4] On June 6, 2004, Spears performed for 25,367 fans at RDS Arena in Dublin with $1,359,648 gross. The four nights at Wembley Arena in London grossed $2,179,820 with 41,823 tickets sold.[5] In March, Spears suffered a knee injury onstage which forced her to reschedule two shows. In June, Spears fell and hurt her knee again during a music video shoot. She underwent arthroscopic surgery and the remainder of the tour was canceled. In 2005, Spears sued her insurance companies for denying her a reimbursement for the cancellation. Showtime broadcast live the March 28, 2004 show at the American Airlines Arena, in a special titled Britney Spears Live From Miami. Backstage footage was included in the reality show Britney & Kevin: Chaotic.


Promotional add for the Wembley Arena stop of the tour.

On December 2, 2003, Spears announced through her official website US concerts to support her fourth studio album, In the Zone (2003). The tour would kick off on March 2 in San Diego, California, at iPayOne Center. However, Spears released a statement saying, "I'm especially looking forward to bringing my tour to new markets and performing in front of fans that may not have had the opportunity to see any of my previous tours."[6] On January 12, 2004, four dates were announced in Glasgow, Manchester, London and Birmingham, her first UK dates in four years.[7] After the beginning of the North American leg, Spears announced a summer leg in the United States in June as well as a European leg starting on April 27 in London and ending on June 5 at Rock in Rio Lisboa.[8] It was also rumored to visit Latin America and Asia later in the year.[9] The Onyx Hotel Tour was originally going to be called In the Zone Tour. On February 17, 2004, a San Diego clothing manufacturer of the same name sued Spears for $10 million and banned her from using the trademark.[10] On May 17, 2004, a hotel named Onyx Hotel opened in Boston, Massachusetts.[11]Kimpton Hotels & Restaurant Group had come up with the name two years before the tour was developed. Spears and the Kimpton group decided to promote the hotel by featuring a room named The Britney Spears Foundation Room. It was designed by Spears's mother, Lynne, reflecting Spears's personality and taste. The room opened six weeks later and a portion of the fee was destined to the Britney Spears Foundation.[11]


Distant image of a blond woman. She is sitting on a swing hanging from two pieces of fabric. Smoke surrounds her. She is wearing a dress and has her legs crossed. She is holding a microphone and grabbing the swing.
The performance of "Shadow".

The show was majorly inspired by Broadway musicals, primarily focused on Grand Hotel, which was directed by Tommy Tune and portrayed a day in the life of the Berlin Grand Hotel in 1928.[12] Spears said the hotel theme was inspired by having traveled so much, and was merged with the onyx stone concept. The tour was described as a "unique, mysterious hotel powered by an onyx stone, where guests who enter shine their own light into the gemstone and make their fantasies come to life. It's a vibrant, whimsical place where wondrous dreams are realized, and the darkest of secrets are revealed".[13] Spears also stated about the tour,

"I would love my audience to walk out of the auditorium feeling like they had the most magical experience of their life. The onyx stone is kind of symbolic of what guides me in my life, like there's a bigger picture in everything, and there's something that guides you where you need to go, from point A to point B".[14]

Kevin Tancharoen was chosen as the tour director. He said about the development of the tour, "Coming from a movie lovers' background, I wanted to make it seem like a film. A little Joel Schumacher meets Tim Burton". He further explained that the onyx stone symbolized untapped desire.[15] The stage was less elaborate than her previous tour, Dream Within a Dream Tour, with no runway extended towards the audience, in order to keep the show faithful to the New York theatre theme.[12] There were three video screens above the stage. Also present were several LED columned-shaped video screens in the stage.[16] The setlist was mostly composed from songs from In the Zone ("Early Mornin'" and "Brave New Girl" being the only songs of the album to not be on the tour). Other songs included were "Boys", "I'm A Slave 4 U,"and "Overprotected" from Britney (2001). Also included were three of her early hits, "...Baby One More Time", "(You Drive Me) Crazy" and "Oops!... I Did It Again", reworked with elements of jazz and blues.[14] The promotional photos for the tour were by Markus Klinko and Indrani.[17] Tour promoter Clear Channel Entertainment marketed the tour to an entirely different demographic than her previous tours, changing from families and children to a more adult audience. The show was also targeted to the gay market. Promotional campaigns included were Flash animated e-mails targeted to two million people who fitted the audience description. The tour was also advertised in several radio stations and TV shows for those audiences, such as The O.C.[18]MTV was chosen as the tour sponsor. The sponsorship was extended to advertisements in the tickets and interactive promotions in, such as exclusive downloads, streaming video and ticket and merchandise auctions benefiting the Britney Spears Foundation.[9] Three episodes of TRL were dedicated to a behind-the-scenes special. Vice president of music marketing and promotion Joe Armenia talked about the sponsorship,

"There are not that many artists that appeal to every territory with an MTV channel, but Britney Spears is one of the select few. We have been waiting for the opportunity to make a global splash, and the Britney tour is it. For the better part of the rest of the year, we'll be on the road with Britney. This is more support than we've ever given an artist in the U.S., let alone all over the world. We love the association with Britney; she has always been a core part of this channel and our fans love Britney".[9]

Concert synopsis

Distant image of a woman. She wears a red suit and a red hat. She is standing in the lowest step of a long metal staircase. She is surrounded by many people who are posing, standing and on the floor.
The encore performance of "Me Against the Music".

The show began with a skit where a flamboyant master of ceremonies welcomed spectators to the Onyx Hotel.[16] After this, he took an onyx and threw into the video screens, causing a virtual chandelier to fall into the floor.[14] Spears briefly appeared in the screens, as her dancers descended to the stage. She entered standing on top of a small bus dressed in a black catsuit, where she performed "Toxic".[16] She descended to the stage for the breakdown and then performed "Overprotected". She took a break to talk to the audience, before going into "Boys", which featured the male dancers pushing her while she was standing in luggage carts.[16] "Showdown" featured rainbow-colored lighting effects and was the last song of the first act.[16] A video interlude followed featuring Spears and her friends outside a club. While she was leaving, she noticed a woman dressed in 1930s fashion. She followed her and the woman asked Spears to enter the "Mystic Lounge". Spears reappeared wearing a frilly pink corset to perform "...Baby One More Time".[16] She performed "Oops!... I Did It Again" with a vintage microphone and joined by her background singers.[16] Spears and her dancers performed "(You Drive Me) Crazy", which contained elements of Latin percussion.[19] After this, she talked to the audience and usually referenced her wedding with childhood friend Jason Alexander. She also introduced her band before leaving the stage.[16]

In the next section, there was a video interlude of Spears wearing a flowered-themed dress and entering the "Mystic Garden".[20] As the video ended, she appeared on-stage sitting at a leaf-covered piano. She talked to the audience before performing "Everytime".[16] Her dancers joined her to perform "The Hook Up" and a jungle inspired mix of "I'm a Slave 4 U". The show continued with another video interlude featuring a spoof of paranormal-themed shows, "The Onyx Zone", with the master of ceremonies doing a Rod Serling impression and introducing "The Shadow Room".[20] Spears reappeared sitting on a swing to perform "Shadow". During the performance, Spears was lifted into the air above an M-shaped blue ribbon, with performers twirling in the fabric. The performance ended with Spears leaving the stage while the dancers performed to a ballet interlude in flesh colored costumes.[20][21] The next section began with a video projection of two guards watching Spears in her room through security cameras.[22] Spears appeared on a smaller stage wearing a white robe and performed "Touch of My Hand" in a transparent bathtub.[16] During the performance, she took the robe off to reveal a nude body suit with crystals that resembled her "Toxic" music video outfit.[20] She left the stage briefly to a wardrobe change and reappeared on the mini platform where she descended to the main stage on a pole, wearing pink lingerie and performed "Breathe on Me" on a bed with one of her male dancers.[20] She then put on a white trench coat and performed "Outrageous", the last song of the act.[22]

In the next act, Spears and her dancers wore street clothes and performed "(I Got That) Boom Boom". After this, she introduced her band and dancers and left the stage.[16] The encore began with a system malfunction where a female voice counted down as the screens sketched Britney's outline, which then rose to reveal Spears at the top of a staircase.[20] After this, "Me Against the Music" (Rishi Rich's Desi Kulcha Remix) began and Spears appeared on stage wearing a red ensemble.[16] The show ended with Spears and her dancers on the staircase where the screen is lowered and Spears made her exit as a shower of confetti was shot towards the audience.[16][20]


Critical response

Image of two people kissing. In the left, the man wears underwear and boots. In the right, the blond woman wears lingerie, stockings and high heels.
Spears on the right, kissing Leo Moctezuma, one of her male dancers, during the performance of "Breathe on Me".

The tour received mixed to positive reviews from critics. Gene Stout of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer called it a "throbbing, special-effects extravaganza".[16] Aline Mendelsohn of The Orlando Sentinel noted influence from Janet Jackson in the show's choreography and suggestive themes, which had attracted many headlines due to the "heightened sensitivity of the post-Janet Jackson era."[23][24]MTV UK highlighted the comparisons with early Madonna tours such as The Girlie Show World Tour and added that "[the show] is a theatrical extravaganza, complete with camp compere, sexy dancers, glitzy costumes and extravagant set pieces and its all fabulously raunchy".[25] Bill Dean of The Ledger reported that the tour was "big sloppy and sex-filled". He also added, "Her presence remains captivating. [...] Perhaps even subsconsciously, the Onyx tour's most significant role may be foretelling a future in Broadway or film musicals".[26] Neil Strauss of The New York Times claimed "her show was more a theater-and-dance spectacle than an actual concert, with the staging equal parts Cirque de Soleil [sic] and the redeveloped Times Square. [...] At times the show seemed more like a Las Vegas tribute to Ms. Spears than a concert by Ms. Spears herself".[21]

Chris Willman of Entertainment Weekly believed that "In Britney, Paul Verhoeven's fantastic notion of the showgirl as superstar has become incarnate. But every showgirl needs a show. The Onyx Hotel tour hardly counts as one, with its arbitrary mishmash of Madonna-esque sex-bomb skits and Cirque du Soleil surrealism".[27]The Seattle Times's Pamela Sitt said it "was high on spectacle and low on substance, veering crazily from burlesque to fairy tale to peep show".[22] Doug Elfman of the Las Vegas Review-Journal stated that the tour "is an unfocused bore of false sexuality, horrible songs, trite choreography, unfocused themes and less ambition than a house cat that sits around licking itself all day".[28] Darryl Morden of commented, "at times it was entertaining but overall came off as a variation on the same show she's been doing for several years".[19]

Commercial performance

Tickets sold slower than her previous tours. This was attributed to the change in audience, since her new demographic tended to be "typically a last second ticket purchaser".[18] A month before the tour began, seven dates were already sold out, including the Fresno and Toronto shows.[18] Tour merchandise grossed $4 million on the North American leg alone, with an average of between $150,000 and $170,000 per night. This made Spears the highest grossing merchandise female artist since she began touring in 1999, with a total gross of more than $30 million.[29] On July 16, 2004, the tour was listed as the eight highest-grossing tour of the first semester of 2004, grossing $19 million.[30] The tour ended up grossing $34 million.[31]

Moline injury

On March 18, 2004, during the Moline, Illinois show at The MARK of the Quad Cities, Spears fell during the performance of "(I Got That) Boom Boom" and injured her knee. She left the stage and returned shortly after wearing a white robe, apologizing to the audience for not being able to deliver the encore performance.[32] A physician examined Spears and indicated that it was not related to a previous knee injury in 1999 during a dance rehearsal.[33][34] The Rosemont, Illinois show at Allstate Arena, scheduled for March 19, was cancelled. Spears's label Jive Records asked fans to hold on to their tickets until further notice.[34]The Flint Journal reported that the Auburn Hills, Michigan show at The Palace of Auburn Hills was also cancelled.[32] Both shows were rescheduled to the end of the leg in April.[32]

Cancellation and lawsuit

Image of three women. They are standing on the steps of a staircase. The woman in the left has light brown hair, is smiling and clapping. She is wearing an ensemble with a corset in the middle. The woman in the center has red hair and is wearing a hat with a feather, while staring with a smile. The woman in the right is African American and wears a lingerie outfit with long stockings and the same hat that the woman in the center. She is also smiling and looking at the lower left corner. Below them, an African American man is playing the bass.
Spears and her dancers introducing her band in London.

On June 8, 2004, Spears was shooting the music video for "Outrageous" in Manhattan, when she fell and injured her left knee.[35] She was taken immediately to a local hospital, where doctors performed an MRI scan and found floating cartilage. The following day, Spears underwent arthroscopic surgery. She was forced to remain six weeks with a thigh brace, followed by eight to twelve weeks of rehabilitation, which caused any future concerts to be canceled. Jive Records issued a statement saying Spears planned to revisit the cities in the future.[35] On February 4, 2005, Spears filed suit in New York State Supreme Court against eight insurance companies that denied her a reimbursement of $9.8 million. The insurers refused because they claimed Spears did not fully inform them of the 1999 knee injury in the insurance form. Attorney Jonathan Stoler who defended Spears on the case said,

"These are the same insurers who had provided her with policies on [several] tours and they had cleared her and were aware of the previous injury. The alleged omission related to a question whereby Ms. Spears was asked if in the past five years she had had any surgery. Ms. Spears, in all prior circumstances, had indicated she had, but at the time she was going through this application she did answer 'no.' It had not been a full five years, but four years and eleven months since the surgery [in 1999] and even if she had answered in the affirmative, our contention is that it makes no difference".[33]

Broadcast and recordings

On January 12, 2004, it was announced that Showtime would broadcast live the Miami show at the American Airlines Arena on March 28, in a special titled Britney Spears Live from Miami. It was directed by Hamish Hamilton.[36] A concert promotional video and pictures were shot, in which Spears donned 1920's and 1930s hairstyles.[12] She also wore a long black Roberto Cavalli dress, which was auctioned on eBay; proceeds went to the Britney Spears Foundation.[37] On April 13, 2004, it was reported by MTV that Spears was planning a reality show titled "OnTourage" to document the backstage of the European leg, in a similar way to Madonna's Truth or Dare.[38] However the show was reworked into the reality show Britney and Kevin: Chaotic.[39] The concert for Rock in Rio Lisboa festival in Lisbon, Portugal, was broadcast live on June 5, 2004.[40]

Opening acts


  1. "Toxic"
  2. "Overprotected"
  3. "Boys"
  4. "Showdown"
  5. "...Baby One More Time"
  6. "Oops!... I Did It Again"
  7. "(You Drive Me) Crazy"
  8. "Everytime"
  9. "The Hook Up"
  10. "I'm a Slave 4 U"
  11. "Shadow"
  12. "Touch of My Hand"
  13. "Breathe on Me"
  14. "Outrageous"
  15. "(I Got That) Boom Boom"


  1. "Me Against the Music"


Tour dates

Date City Country Venue Attendance Revenue
Leg 1 -- North America
March 2, 2004 San Diego United States San Diego Sports Arena 11,578 / 14,391 $666,015
March 3, 2004 Glendale Glendale Arena 13,143 / 13,718 $786,473
March 5, 2004 Fresno Save Mart Center 12,710 / 12,710 $778,577
March 6, 2004 Las Vegas MGM Grand Garden Arena 13,297 / 13,297 $1,075,105
March 8, 2004 Los Angeles Staples Center 15,059 / 15,171 $1,060,057
March 9, 2004 Oakland The Arena in Oakland 11,659 / 11,659 $823,963
March 11, 2004 Portland Rose Garden 7,781 / 11,562 $509,675
March 12, 2004 Seattle KeyArena 10,426 / 10,898 $650,208
March 15, 2004 Denver Pepsi Center 11,439 / 15,700 $639,682
March 17, 2004 Omaha Qwest Center Omaha 11,871 / 13,567 $626,871
March 18, 2004 Moline iWireless Center 8,697 / 10,463 $516,694
March 23, 2004 Atlanta Philips Arena 12,456 / 14,144 $793,814
March 24, 2004 Columbia Colonial Center 12,737 / 12,737 $715,683
March 25, 2004 Jacksonville Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena 11,227 / 11,227 $704,961
March 28, 2004 Miami American Airlines Arena 12,880 / 12,880 $826,543
March 29, 2004 Orlando TD Waterhouse Centre 10,189 / 10,189 $658,295
March 31, 2004 Philadelphia Wachovia Center 15,400 / 15,400 $1,002,316
April 3, 2004 Toronto Canada Air Canada Centre 16,409 / 16,409 $993,010
April 4, 2004 Montreal Bell Centre 12,942 / 12,942 $857,003
April 6, 2004 Manchester United States Verizon Wireless Arena 9,141 / 9,270 $602,643
April 8, 2004 Providence Dunkin' Donuts Center 10,628 / 10,762 $668,506
April 9, 2004 Trenton Sovereign Bank Arena 7,411 / 7,411 $528,784
April 10, 2004 East Rutherford Continental Airlines Arena 17,000 / 17,219 $959,306
April 13, 2004 Rosemont Allstate Arena 13,383 / 14,882 $866,678
April 14, 2004 Auburn Hills The Palace of Auburn Hills 13,059 / 13,998 $730,045
Leg 2 -- Europe[44][45][46][47]
April 26, 2004 London England Wembley Arena 41,823 / 43,840[a] $2,179,820[a]
April 27, 2004
April 29, 2004 Glasgow Scotland Scottish Exhibition and Confenrence Centre 17,617 / 18,202 $898,390
April 30, 2004
May 1, 2004 Manchester England Manchester Arena 14,272 / 14,446 $747,751
May 3, 2004 London Wembley Arena --[a] --[a]
May 4, 2004
May 5, 2004 Birmingham National Indoor Arena 12,404 / 12,404 $643,581
May 7, 2004 Rotterdam Netherlands Ahoy Rotterdam 9,500 / 9,500 $498,778
May 9, 2004 Copenhagen Denmark Forum Copenhagen 10,891 / 10,891 $443,974
May 10, 2004 Oslo Norway Oslo Spektrum 8,974 / 8,974 $491,138
May 11, 2004 Stockholm Sweden Stockholm Globe Arena 13,635 / 14,045 $686,102
May 14, 2004 Frankfurt Germany Festhalle Frankfurt 8,359 / 9,000 $393,628
May 15, 2004 Hamburg Color Line Arena 8,215 / 9,000 $414,028
May 16, 2004 Berlin Velodrom 12,000 / 12,000 $647,280
May 18, 2004 Lyon France Halle Tony Garnier 15,795 / 16,200 $668,957
May 19, 2004 Milan Italy FilaForum 9,548 / 9,548 $402,100
May 20, 2004 Zürich Switzerland Hallenstadion 13,000 / 13,000 $619,743
May 22, 2004 Vienna Austria Wiener Stadthalle 9,512 / 10,000 $528,476
May 23, 2004 Budapest Hungary Budapest Sports Arena 11,649 / 12,000 $708,739
May 25, 2004 Munich Germany Olympiahalle 8,832 / 9,500 $456,443
May 28, 2004 Oberhausen König Pilsener Arena 9,284 / 10,000 $470,806
May 29, 2004 Ghent Belgium Flanders Expo 12,515 / 12,515 $585,927
May 30, 2004 Paris France Palais Omnisports de Paris-Bercy 16,448 / 16,500 $803,558
June 1, 2004 Belfast Northern Ireland Odyssey Arena 9,523 / 10,000 $750,832
June 2, 2004 Dublin Ireland Point Theatre 16,461 / 16,461 $880,504
June 3, 2004
June 5, 2004[b] Lisbon Portugal Parque da Bela Vista N/A N/A
June 6, 2004 Dublin Ireland RDS Arena 25,367 / 27,500 $1,359,648
Total 616,887 / 635,453 (97.1%) $35,321,110

Cancelled shows

List of cancelled concerts, showing date, city, country, and venue
Date City Country Venue Reason
March 19, 2004 Rosemont United States Allstate Arena Knee injury[48]
March 21, 2004 Auburn Hills The Palace of Auburn Hills
April 1, 2004 Cleveland Gund Arena Illness[49]
May 26, 2004 Riesa Germany Erdgas Arena Technical issues[50]
June 22, 2004 Hartford United States Meadows Music Theatre Knee injury[35]
June 23, 2004 Mansfield Tweeter Center for the Performing Arts
June 25, 2004 Scranton Ford Pavilion
June 26, 2004 Darien Darien Lake Performing Arts Center
June 27, 2004 Toronto Canada Molson Canadian Amphitheatre
June 29, 2004 Cleveland United States Gund Arena
June 30, 2004 Noblesville Verizon Wireless Music Center
July 1, 2004 Milwaukee Marcus Amphitheater
July 3, 2004 Columbus Germain Amphitheater
July 4, 2004 Hershey Hersheypark Stadium
July 8, 2004 Wantagh Tommy Hilfiger at Jones Beach Theater
July 9, 2004
July 10, 2004 Bristow Nissan Pavilion
July 12, 2004 Camden Tweeter Center at the Waterfront
July 13, 2004 Holmdel Towship PNC Bank Arts Center
July 14, 2004 Burgettstown Post-Gazette Pavilion
July 16, 2004 Minneapolis Target Center
July 17, 2004 Tinley Park Tweeter Center
July 19, 2004 Maryland Heights UMB Bank Pavilion
July 20, 2004 Nashville Starwood Amphitheatre
July 21, 2004 Atlanta HiFi Buys Amphitheatre
July 23, 2004 Atlantic City Borgata Event Center
July 24, 2004 Virginia Beach GTE Virginia Beach Amphitheater
July 25, 2004 Greensboro Greensboro Coliseum
July 28, 2004 Tampa Ford Amphitheatre
July 30, 2004 New Orleans New Orleans Arena
July 31, 2004 The Woodlands Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion
August 2, 2004 Dallas Smirnoff Music Centre
August 3, 2004 Selma Verizon Wireless Amphitheater
August 5, 2004 Albuquerque Journal Pavilion
August 7, 2004 Irvine Verizon Wireless Amphitheatre
August 8, 2004 Concord Concord Pavilion
August 10, 2004 Wheatland Sleep Train Amphitheatre
August 11, 2004 Mountain View Shoreline Amphitheatre
August 13, 2004 Chula Vista Coors Amphitheatre
August 14, 2004 Las Vegas MGM Grand Garden Arena
August 15, 2004 Bakersfield Bakersfield Centennial Garden


  1. ^ a b c d The score data is combined from the shows held at the Wembley Arena from 26, 27 April and 3, 4 May 2004 respectively.
  2. ^ The concert of June 5, 2004 at Parque da Bela Vista in Lisbon was part of Rock in Rio Lisboa.


  1. ^ Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800-". Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ "Billboard Mid Year Top 25 Tours 2004" (pdf). Billboard. July 24, 2004.
  3. ^ "Billboard Year End Top 25 Tours 2004" (pdf). Billboard. December 25, 2004.
  4. ^ "2004 Year End Top 100 Worldwide Ticket Sales Tours" (pdf). Pollstar. January 17, 2005.
  5. ^ "2004 Top 100 International Boxoffice" (pdf). Pollstar. January 17, 2005.
  6. ^ Vineyard, Jennifer (December 2, 2003). "Britney Spears Lines Up Tour For In The Zone". MTV. Retrieved 2009.
  7. ^ Reporter, Billboard (January 12, 2004). "Spears Tour Checks Into 'Onyx Hotel'". Billboard. Nielsen Media. Retrieved 2009.
  8. ^ Reporter, Billboard (March 3, 2004). "Spears extends her 'Onyx Hotel' tour". NBC Universal / Microsoft. Retrieved 2009.
  9. ^ a b c Reporter, Billboard (March 3, 2004). "MTV to sponsor Britney's Onyx tour". NBC Universal / Microsoft. Retrieved 2009.
  10. ^ Chang, Samantha (April 24, 2004). "News Line: The Week in Brief". Billboard. Nielsen Media. Retrieved 2009.
  11. ^ a b Palmer, Thomas C. Jr. (April 10, 2004). "In with inn crowd? Britney, Hub hotel harmonize". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2009.
  12. ^ a b c Vineyard, Jennifer (February 26, 2004). "Britney Spears Releasing Diddy-Produced Song On DVD". MTV. MTV Networks. Retrieved 2009.
  13. ^ Staff Reporter, MTV News (January 24, 2004). "For The Record: Quick News On Travis Barker, Beastie Boys, Michelle Williams, Jadakiss, Scott Weiland & More". MTV. MTV Networks. Retrieved 2009.
  14. ^ a b c Vineyard, Jennifer (March 2, 2004). "Britney Checking Into Onyx Hotel Wearing Rubberlike Outfit". MTV. MTV Networks. Retrieved 2009.
  15. ^ Dougherty, Margot (August 1, 2004). "Step Master". Los Angeles. Emmis Communications. Retrieved 2010.
  16. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Stout, Gene (March 13, 2004). "Britney ready for Vegas in a show rated 'R' for racy". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Retrieved 2009.
  17. ^ Staff, Creativity (August 26, 2004). "Photography: Marcus Klinko & Indrina Do Times Square". Creativity. Retrieved 2011.
  18. ^ a b c Ault, Susanne (February 7, 2004). "CCE Steers Spears' Tour Towards Changing Audience". Billboard. Nielsen Media. Retrieved 2009.
  19. ^ a b c Morden, Darryl (March 10, 2004). "Image is everything on Britney's new tour". NBC Universal / Microsoft. Retrieved 2009.
  20. ^ a b c d e f g h Wallace, Brian (March 4, 2004). "Britney Strips, Gyrates, Sweats, Flirts At Tour Kickoff". MTV. MTV Networks. Retrieved 2009.
  21. ^ a b Strauss, Neil (March 4, 2004). "Suds, Sequins And Even A Little Song From Spears". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009.
  22. ^ a b c Sitt, Pamela (March 13, 2004). "Concert Review: Britney's all flash, no substance". The Seattle Times. Retrieved 2009.
  23. ^ "Britney Spears' Concert About Sights, Not Sound". Orlando Sentinel. March 31, 2004. Retrieved 2004.
  24. ^ "Britney Sexes Up Shows On Tour". Orlando Sentinel. March 28, 2004. Retrieved 2014.
  25. ^ Reporter, KC (August 1, 2004). "Britney Spears 'The Onyx Hotel Tour'". MTV. MTV Networks. Retrieved 2009.
  26. ^ Dean, Bill (March 31, 2004). "Britney simply puts on a show". The Ledger. Retrieved 2009.
  27. ^ Willman, Chris (March 26, 2004). "Onyx Hotel tour". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2009.
  28. ^ Elfman, Doug (March 8, 2004). "'THE ONYX HOTEL TOUR': Spears' stripper act an unfocused bore". Las Vegas Review-Journal. Archived from the original on March 29, 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  29. ^ Reporter, Billboard (April 26, 2004). "Spears Tour Merchandise A Hot Seller". Billboard. Retrieved 2009.
  30. ^ Wiederhorn, Jon (June 16, 2004). "Beyonce, Alicia And Missy's Tour Among Year's Top Earners". MTV. MTV Networks. Retrieved 2009.
  31. ^ "Britney Spears' Biography". Fox News. July 31, 2008. Retrieved 2009.
  32. ^ a b c Silverman, Stephen M. (March 22, 2004). "Britney to Check Back In to Onyx Hotel". People. Retrieved 2009.
  33. ^ a b Kaufman, Gil (February 7, 2005). "Britney Spears Sues Over Bum Knee, Seeks $9.8 Million". MTV. Retrieved 2009.
  34. ^ a b Roth, Kristin (March 19, 2004). "Britney Spears Cancels Show After Injuring Knee". MTV. MTV Networks. Retrieved 2009.
  35. ^ a b c Silverman, Stephen M. (June 16, 2004). "Britney Cancels Tour Due to Bad Knee". People. Time Warner. Retrieved 2009.
  36. ^ Reporter, Showtime (January 12, 2004). "SHOWTIME Presents Britney Spears Live in Concert". Retrieved 2009.
  37. ^ "For The Record: Quick News On Christina Aguilera, Aretha Franklin, Britney Spears, N.E.R.D., Breeders, Coldplay & More". MTV News. March 24, 2004. Retrieved 2009.
  38. ^ Moss, Corey (April 13, 2004). "Britney Spears Takes Another Cue From Madonna, Shops Reality Series". MTV. Retrieved 2009.
  39. ^ Reporter, Access Hollywood (May 7, 2005). "Britney's new show explores 'truth'". NBC Universal / Microsoft. Retrieved 2009.
  40. ^ Pereira, Silvia (June 6, 2004). "Rock In Rio: desilusão Britney, festa Black Eyed Peas e... samba no pé". Público. Retrieved 2015.
  41. ^ Patel, Joseph (2004-01-12). "Kelis Checks Into Britney's Onyx Hotel Tour". MTV. Retrieved .
  42. ^ Moss, Corey; Downey, Ryan J. (2004-03-29). "JC Chasez Opening For Britney In U.K., Lines Up Solo Dates". MTV. Retrieved .
  43. ^ Roth, Kristin (2004-03-15). "Jada Pinkett-Smith To Open For Britney Spears In U.K." MTV. Retrieved .
  44. ^ "2004 Top 100 International Boxoffice" (pdf). Pollstar. January 17, 2005.
  45. ^ "2004 Mid-Year Top 40 International Grosses" (pdf). Pollstar. January 17, 2005.
  46. ^ "Billboard Boxscore Concert Grosses" (pdf). Billboard. June 26, 2004.
  47. ^ "Billboard Boxscore Concert Grosses" (pdf). Billboard. July 3, 2004.
  48. ^ "Spears knee injury disrupts tour". BBC News. March 20, 2004.
  49. ^ "Sick Britney cancels Cleveland concert". United Press International. April 2, 2000. Retrieved 2016.
  50. ^ "Britney Spears-Konzert in Riesa wurde abgesagt" [Britney Spears concert in Riesa was canceled]. ShortNews (in German). May 15, 2004. Retrieved 2016.

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes