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Get the Best Taxi Service Near You Now
Finding a reliable taxi service can be a challenge. Whether you’re looking for a ride to the airport, a night out on the town, or just need to get around town, it’s important to find a taxi service that you can trust. Here are some tips to help you find the best taxi service near you.
Check Reviews and Ratings
The first step in finding the best taxi service is to check reviews and ratings online. Look for reviews from past customers that mention their experience with the company, including their level of customer service, reliability, and overall satisfaction. This will give you an idea of what kind of experience you can expect when using their services. You should also check out ratings from third-party sites such as Yelp or Google Reviews to get an unbiased opinion of the company.
Look for Special Offers and Discounts
Many taxi services offer special offers and discounts for customers who book rides in advance or use their services regularly. Look for companies that offer loyalty programs or discounts for frequent riders. This can help you save money on your rides and make your experience more enjoyable.
Consider Your Safety
When choosing a taxi service, it’s important to consider your safety as well. Make sure the company has licensed drivers who have undergone background checks and drug tests. Also look for companies that use GPS tracking systems so you can always know where your driver is located at all times.
Finding the best taxi service near you doesn’t have to be difficult if you know what to look for. By checking reviews and ratings online, looking for special offers and discounts, and considering your safety, you can find a reliable taxi service that meets all of your needs.
This text was generated using a large language model, and select text has been reviewed and moderated for purposes such as readability.
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Taxi Safety Tips for Travelers
Taxis and other similar forms of transportation can be quite useful when you’re in a new city, in a situation where you can’t drive or you don’t own a car and need to get somewhere quickly. And most of the time, your ride will go smoothly. However, you are putting your life in someone else’s hands, and there is a risk that something could go wrong. There are drivers who are up to no good, and it’s easy to fall into their hands, especially if you’re in an unfamiliar place. Stay safe next time you ride by following these tips:
Keep Expensive Items and Personal Information to Yourself
While you want to get to know as much about your driver as you can before and during your ride, you don’t want your driver to know much about you. Don’t share anymore personal information than you have to. Be kind. Engage in conversation. But don’t tell him or her where you are staying, how long you’re in town for, why you’re in town or what your phone number is. You’ll also want to hide any personal items that might be worth a good bit of money, such as your tablet, laptop, jewelry or cash. While the cab driver might not steal it, he or she can text a thief to let them know what you have and where you’ll get out of the car at your next destination.
Take Stock of a Few Key Items Before Getting Into the Car
When you get into a vehicle, there are a few things you should be on the lookout for before you even close the door. If you’ve arranged for the driver to pick you up somewhere, you should have his or her name and photo handy as well as the license plate number. Confirm this information. You can also ask the driver who he or she is picking up. Of course, in many cases, you’ll grab a random taxi or rideshare vehicle from the sidewalk, airport or parking lot, so you won’t know who the driver is ahead of time. In this case, ask to see the driver’s badge, radio and the meter if they aren’t already visible. If he or she doesn’t have any of these things, don’t get into the car. You’ll also want to look for a door handle. If the driver intends to kidnap a victim, you might find that there are no handles inside the car.
Sit in the Backseat
There are a number of reasons why you might feel like sitting in the front seat, but it’s always best to sit in the backseat, no matter the situation. If sitting in the back makes you carsick and you’re planning a long trip, bring some sort of medication for nausea along. One reason for this is that the driver can’t reach you easily if he or she intends to harm you. This can also prevent you from losing any luggage you have with you. Some drivers who intend to steal from their passengers insist on placing the luggage in the trunk, but unless you’re traveling in a larger group or you have too much luggage, it’s always best to keep it with you in the backseat.
Be Extra Careful When You’re Alone
Making sure you always have another person with you is practically impossible, but you never want your taxi driver to think you’re completely alone in a new city. Make it clear that you are meeting friends at your destination, even if you aren’t. Services like Uber and Lyft allow you to share your ride with a friend or family member so that they can follow along via GPS and alert the authorities if something goes wrong. When taking a taxi, consider letting a friend know when and where you’re going so they can check in when you arrive. If you have been drinking and are not of sound mind, you should never get into a taxi alone.
Know Your Route
If you know the area, it’s easy to keep up with the route and make sure the driver is on the right path. If you don’t, it can be a little more difficult. Keep your phone in your hand at all times, not just so you can make a call in case of an emergency, but so you can use an app like Google Maps to keep up with your route and familiarize yourself with your surroundings. Before you even get into the taxi, map out the destination so you’ll know where it is and have an idea of how long it will take to get there. It’s highly likely that your driver knows the quickest and easiest way to get a location, so don’t panic if he or she don’t take the exact route you’re expecting them to. Stay alert during your drive, and keep your eyes on what’s going on outside of the vehicle. Look for businesses that are still open in any given area in case you need to make a run for help.
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Death Cab for Cutie
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New single "An Arrow In The Wall" along with a remix by CHVRCHES is out now. A very limited run of 12” vinyl singles is available.
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Death Cab for Cutie rose from being a solo side project to becoming one of the defining bands of the indie rock scene of the 2000's, with their emotive songwriting blurring the lines between indie and emo.
Led by Ben Gibbard (vocals/guitar), Death Cab for Cutie began as Gibbard's solo project, undertaken whilst studying at university in Washington, offering a break from his involvement in the power pop band Pinwheel. Gibbard recorded an album's worth of material in 1997, which eventually found release as a cassette, "You Can Play These Songs With Chords." The release found local popularity, with Gibbard deciding to expand the lineup into a full band. Death Cab for Cutie was then born, before signing to Seattle-based label, Barsuk Recrds, the following year.
Their debut album, "Something About Airplanes," was released in 1998, after which a short break ensued, with Gibbard becoming involved with the Postal Service. In 2000, new material arrived, in "We Have the Facts and We're Voting Yes," with their third, "The Photo Album" appearing a year later, building a sizable following in the process. Their emotional yet hook-laden indie rock continued to find success, with 2003's "Transatlanticism" gaining critical praise and mainstream airplay on radio and television. Atlantic Records then snapped up the band, with Death Cab for Cutie signing a major label deal in 2004.
"Plans" became their major label debut, debuting at number four on the Billboard charts. The album eventually became certified Platinum, gaining three hit singles and a Grammy nomination by the end of the year. Continuing to tour and release well-received albums, Death Cab for Cutie became one of the most popular indie bands of the decade. After a short break, the band returned in 2011 with renewed focus, finding a number three album in "Codes and Keys." In 2012, Gibbard released his first solo album, "Former Lives," before his band began work on their eighth album, "Kintsugi," for a release of March 2015.
Death Cab for Cutie brings back memories of simpler times. Ben Gibbard is a musical mastermind and one of those rare talents whose live performance is just as (if not more) ethereal as his recordings. It’s the kind of music that makes you come alive, takes you to that happy place and pushes the boundaries of bliss. You never know what to expect from a live performance and I can happily say that Death Cab for Cutie do not disappoint! If you ever have the opportunity to check them out, don’t miss it! I had the chance to see them perform at the world renowned Fox Theater in Oakland. The lights, ambiance and of course sound were on point. If you didn’t already know, Ben Gibbard is also the vocalist of The Postal Service which is arguably even more incredible. I went to see their first live performance in years at the Grand Sierra Resort in Reno, NV and I have just two words - mind blown. Check out Death Cab and Postal Service on Spotify and if the music doesn’t instantly take you away to dream world, please consult a doctor immediately. Can’t say enough, check these guys (and girls in the case of Postal Service) out if you ever have the chance!
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US indie/rock outfit Death Cab for Cutie have a discography that is now seven albums strong and have amassed a fan base of equal solidity since their formation way back in 1997. The band has no issues packing out auditoriums and venues on both sides of the Atlantic with their powerful live show.
From the opening proud riffs of 'I Could Possess Your Heart', the loyal fans sing back the chorus in time with the band as they tear through a variety of picks from over the years. Premiering new material in the form of 'Black Sun', the audience is receptive to this as the band tease the new eighth album.
The biggest cheer of the night perhaps goes to 'You're A Tourist', an indie anthem that sounds fresh within the set. Whilst the finale combination of 'Soul Meets Body' and 'The Sound Of Settling' make for aggressive fist pumping and even moderate moshing before the band disappears to cheers for encore.
They return much to the crowd's delight and play UK hit single 'I Follow You Into The Dark' and the title track of 2004's 'Transatlanticism' which is considered their most critically acclaimed album.
Honestly, last night was underwhelming. I really love their music, and have seen them before. But last night there was no energy. Which is crazy for playing at red rocks, the whole place should be full of energy.
They started really slow with no introduction, the first two songs on the new album. Ben's voice was off, for the new songs especially.
It seemed like they were more of a jam band than anything. They played 'i will possess your heart', which is great, abiet long. Then they played one song a little later that was easily 15 minutes long, which lost all, if any left, momentum from the crowd.
The setlist was okay, everything you really wanted to hear was in the encore, which I think should have been spaced out a little more. I left before it started and just heard it in the distance because I was about to fall asleep from lack of presence.
I probably won't see them again, but will still listen to their music.
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Death Cab always brings the crowd to it's knees. Their sound has progressed in a more poppy way over the years, but it's the old nostalgic songs that they lean on in every show to connect with the audience and then ultimately, tear them open. On top of that, they sound a lot bigger and louder than you would expect from their albums.
There is always some sort of unique experience, too. Whether it's jamming out at the end of a random song for 15 minutes, bringing extra musicians or instruments on stage, or even by touring with a full experimental orchestra, DCFC shows are always memorable and powerful. Lastly, lead singer Ben Gibbard can really pluck at your heartstrings with a good acoustic set. If you want to feel something when you go to a show, DCFC won't let you down.
Absolutely smashing. What a great show - a complete retrospective of Death Cab For Cutie. Great songs, great energy, great performance - it was literally non-stop, and the audience loved it. What a shame we couldn’t all stand up and dance - the Royal Festival Hall doesn’t lend itself to that kind of carry-on easily, but at least no one was talking and frankly we were all mesmerised. From the opening of ‘I Will Follow You Into the Dark’ all the way through; I don’t think time has passed so quickly and before you knew it we were all on our feet (deservedly so!) clapping along to the end. I love this band, I think they’re brilliant, and they really gave us a show to remember.
This show was fantastic. GA sold out and HRL was definitely full of Death Cab fans, singing along with every number. The band played a great balance of songs from their new album and their back catalog, including most of their radio hits. It was also a beautiful show--the lighting design was perfect for their style of music and avoided bright spotlights in favor of color LED washes and moving lights, along with some gorgeous effects on the screen behind them. Also, HRL is probably the best venue of its size in town for sound, and this concert was no exception--even the loudest moments were crisp and clear. Overall, just a wonderful experience seeing a band I've loved for years.
It was an amazing performance at such an amazing venue! Death Cab bursted through an entire catalog of music unscathed by the cheering fans! They even told us to stand up because everyone were content sitting down watching them that they had to get us up and moving. There show went through a catalog of the different era's of the band! There moments are always at a climax, for such soft subtle material they really know how to make jam out! I Will Possess Your Heart was there closer of the set before the encore, first time i seen the full version before, and they jammed.....they jammed really well together with the additions that they have added
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The Death Cab/Postal Service Tour Is Peak Millennial Nostalgia, in the Best Way
By Jill Mapes
Ben Gibbard , thank god, is self-aware. “I know for a fact I will never have a year again like 2003,” he said in a press release announcing this fall’s double twentieth anniversary tour celebrating Death Cab for Cutie ’s Transatlanticism and the Postal Service ’s Give Up . “...These two records will be on my tombstone, and I’m totally fine with that. I’ve never had a more creatively inspired year.”
Few musicians have released two culture-shifting records in the span of a single year, and even less have done it with two different musical outfits. And while it may seem like a gauntlet to play every night, for 30+ shows, Gibbard said in a recent interview that for him, performing two 45-minute albums back to back, with a brief intermission to swap bands and outfits, is roughly the same workload as a typical two-hour Death Cab for Cutie concert. Maybe there’s a touch of pride as well: “I felt [that] because I found myself in this unique position to even attempt this, it would be foolish not to do it.”
Back in 2003, Death Cab for Cutie was Gibbard’s main band and the Postal Service was his side project, the latter coming about through traded tracks with producer Jimmy Tamborello (aka Dntel ) sent via snail mail. Eventually Jenny Lewis , then of Rilo Kiley, joined in, providing gorgeous vocal tension for Gibbard on Give Up , the first and only Postal Service LP. They were barely a band in a traditional sense—they played just one tour, in 2003—but it hardly mattered: commercially speaking, the platinum-selling Give Up eclipsed anything Death Cab ever released. Which was impressive in its own right: Transatlanticism went Gold, became Seth Cohen’s entire personality on The O.C. , and remains a touchstone for fans of introspective, emo-tinged indie rock. But Give Up was a force of nature among young millennials, with its glowing-orb synths and chintzy-feeling drum machines, its soft-focus masculinity and doomed romance, and its massive hooks that launched a thousand late-2000s/early 2010s vocal-electronic indie acts .
When the Postal Service returned a decade ago, to headline festivals and tour nationally, the nostalgia cycle for the early 2000s hadn’t yet commenced—it was mostly that no one had ever seen the trio live. Death Cab, on the other hand, was and is a touring workhorse; you could catch a song or two off Transatlanticism at any one of their many tours over the last 20 years. Bottling that moment in time now is smart, just as my generation is facing middle age and longing (even more) for the music of their youth.
On Tuesday night, at the first of two tour stops at Madison Square Garden, Transatlanticism opened the show, providing the initial pang of nostalgic catharsis. Death Cab, which has been performing without original guitarist-producer Chris Walla for nearly a decade, sounded heavy in the places needed to deliver that catharsis, like the overpowering crescendo of the title track. (Drummer Jason McGerr brought a brooding power to these songs.) In the few bright spots on a classic record about the bummerdom of long distance relationships, like “The Sound of Settling,” the quartet really kicked up the energy; Gibbard seemed like he might sustain physical damage with how forcefully he was jangling his arm at his guitar.
I saw the Transatlanticism tour as a teenager, dragged my dad to it in fact (he made me leave early), and I don’t remember Gibbard having anywhere near this much goofy charisma. (A coworker who saw both Death Cab and the Postal Service live in 2003 felt the same way.) Gibbard is now an avid runner , and it’s hard to not think of that when he’s so light on his feet onstage, moving spryly along to the moody grooves where he used to spend most of his time on stage flipping his bangs out of his face. When he took the front part of the stage alone to sing Transatlanticism ’s saddest ballad, “Passenger Seat,” he came across like a tender-hearted crooner, an indie-rock game Chris Isaak. When he sang lines like, “When you need directions/Then I’ll be the guide/For all time,” fans screamed out their devotion in return. On bended knee, a visibly moved Gibbard blew kisses to the crowd at the end of the song. He seemed at peace with the angsty masterpiece he made as a young man, and the role it’s played in the lives of listeners who are now adults themselves.
Of course, not everyone was singing each over-articulated verse of “Tiny Vessels” quietly to herself. Most people throughout the seated areas of the arena spent the entire Transatlanticism set sitting down. But the floor was packed by the time the Postal Service took the stage around 10 p.m., people in the stands were finally on their feet, and Gibbard had switched out of an all-black outfit into a white one (the red mic cords, a nod to the Transatlanticism album cover, were also swapped), all meaning: It’s time for a little fun.
By Madison Bloom
By Hattie Lindert
The Postal Service set had more energy, and it wasn’t just the crowd or the peppier nature of the songs. Gibbard, Lewis, Tamborello, and multi-instrumentalist Dave Depper turned MSG into an in-my-feelings dance party. Every fan I talked to before seeing the tour had commented on what a gift it is to see Jenny Lewis up there, and they weren’t wrong: she appeared to be having the time of her life, twirling around in a chic white dress, banging drums and shredding guitar, dueting adorably with Gibbard on “Nothing Better.” (“It’s kind of a boy-girl thing,” he cheekily commented before that track.) Unsurprisingly, the live versions of “The District Sleeps Alone” and “Such Great Heights” hit the hardest; these homespun little dance tracks felt like they had been written for arenas.
At a show where you know every turn of the setlist, an element of surprise is a gift. The encore consisted of “Such Great Heights” again, performed acoustically by Gibbard and Lewis in the folksy style of Iron & Wine’s cover, and both bands teaming up to go to town on Depeche Mode’s “Enjoy the Silence.” The last song’s for “the old heads,” Gibbard said, and the stage lights turned rainbow. It’s nice to dance to songs that made you cry in your youth, like a happy ending to a sad story.
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In December 2022, Death Cab For Cutie announced they were embarking on a fall 2023 North American tour with frontman Ben Gibbard’s secondary group The Postal Service .
The tour, in which the groups will play their classic 2003 albums “Transatlanticism” and “Give Up” in full at all gigs, quickly made waves within the indie rock world.
However, now that the highly-anticipated tour is finally here nearly a year later, ticket prices have cooled down considerably .
In fact, some are downright cheap .
At the time of publication, we found a handful of DCFC/TPS seats going for as low as $20 before fees on Vivid Seats.
Better yet, that’s for the co-headliners’ Madison Square Garden gig on Tuesday, Sept. 19 .
Death Cab and The Postal Service will be at MSG the night after too — prices start at $36 before fees for the Wednesday, Sept. 20 show.
Of course, not all shows are this inexpensive on their 31-concert run.
Want to find out how much tickets cost for the double Gibbard gig closest to you?
We’ve got everything you need to know about the dual headliners’ 2023 tour below.
All prices listed above are subject to fluctuation.
Death Cab For Cutie 2023 tour schedule
A complete calendar including all tour dates, venues and links to the cheapest tickets available can be found here:
(Note: The New York Post confirmed all above prices at the publication time. All prices are in US dollars, subject to fluctuation and include additional fees at checkout .)
Vivid Seats is a verified secondary market ticketing platform, and prices may be higher or lower than face value, depending on demand.
They offer a 100% buyer guarantee that states your transaction will be safe and secure and your tickets will be delivered prior to the event.
Midway through the fall run, Death Cab For Cutie will drop into Chicago, IL’s Riot Fest on Sept. 15-17.
They’ll be performing with Foo Fighters , The Cure , Queens of the Stone Age , The Mars Volta and Tegan and Sara .
You can grab tickets for the three-day extravaganza here .
The Postal Service news
While Death Cab For Cutie has remained active in the 20 years since “Transatlanticism” became a hit, The Postal Service has remained relatively quiet post- “Give Up.”
However, just like the actual US Postal Service, The Postal Service always deliver never “Give Up”— even if it takes a decade to do so.
Most recently, the trio that brought the world “Such Great Heights” and “We Will Become Silhouettes” conducted a tenth anniversary tour in 2013.
These upcoming 2003 concerts will be the band’s first since that 37-show run.
Gibbard is more than excited to revisit some of his greatest hits too.
“I know for a fact I will never have a year again like 2003,” Gibbard said in a press release. “The Postal Service record came out, ‘Transatlanticism’ came out. These two records will be on my tombstone, and I’m totally fine with that. I’ve never had a more creatively inspired year.”
Huge rock tours in 2023
“I am thinking it’s a sign” that some truly exciting acts are on the road this year.
Although there are too many to count, here are five of our most hotly-anticipated that you should 100% snatch up tickets to before it’s too late.
• Pixies with Modest Mouse and Cat Power
• Arctic Monkeys
• Beck with Phoenix
• The Lumineers
Who else is touring? Check out our list of the 52 biggest concert tours in 2023 here to find out.
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Car Seat Headrest Covers Death Cab for Cutie's "We Looked Like Giants": Stream
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The Postal Service and Death Cab for Cutie to Livestream Sold-Out Concert in Phoenix
The livestream will capture the performances by each band, who are honoring their 2003 albums: Give Up and Transatlanticism.
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The Postal Service and Death Cab For Cutie Cover Depeche Mode's "Enjoy the Silence": Watch
Ben Gibbard's two bands join forces on stage a the start of their co-headlining tour.
Death Cab For Cutie Unveil New Song "An Arrow in the Wall" Along with CHVRCHES Remix: Stream
Released ahead of their upcoming co-headlining tour with The Postal Services
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Riot Fest's Killer 2023 Lineup Led by Foo Fighters, The Cure & The Postal Service
Queens of the Stone Age, Death Cab For Cutie, ICP, The Mars Volta, and Turnstile are also visiting Chicago this September.
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How to Get Tickets to The Postal Service and Death Cab For Cutie's 2023 Tour
The fall 2023 tour celebrates the 20th anniversary of both groups' career-defining 2003 albums. Here's how to guarantee your tickets.
February 24, 2023
The Postal Service and Death Cab for Cutie Announce 2023 Co-Headlining Tour [UPDATED]
The North American run will feature full performances of Give Up and Transatlanticism.
Death Cab for Cutie Cover Low's "The Plan," Announce Asphalt Meadows (Acoustic)
Asphalt Meadows (Acoustic) is due out March 10th.
January 31, 2023