* Includes Sticky Tickets booking fee.
** Ticket prices may vary slightly based on the payment method selected at checkout.


$45 +bf pre, $50 door | 7pm doors, 9pm show

Please Note: All tickets sold through this site are General Admission. A general admission ticket does NOT guarantee seating.
Table bookings for groups of 8 or more only – please email us for table reservations AFTER you have prebooked to

All other seating is first in best dressed.

Please book carefully – as no refunds, credits or exchanges on tix!
All ages welcome (but under 18′s must be accompanied by an adult)Fully licensed – NO BYO. Delicious food (including pizza!) available.

Perry Keyes returns to the Camelot Lounge for the first time in three years on Saturday November 12th for a rare, stripped back performance.

Come and join one of Australia’s premier singer-songwriters as he rummages through his back AND front catalogue for two full sets, featuring songs from his five award-winning albums, plus first time performances of tracks from his upcoming 2023 releases.

Perry will be joined on the night by his longtime collaborator and multi-instrumentalist Ed Kairouz..

Whether it’s the ‘love among the ruins’ approach of his first album, Meter (2005); the portrayal of the disappearing inner-city working class community on The Last Ghost Train Home (2007); the songs of volatile adolescence on Johnny Ray’s Downtown (2010); the characters coming to terms with the geographic dislocation and subsequent social exclusion of Sunnyholt (2015); or the portrayal of a family trying to survive the tough terrain of the inner-city Housing Commission areas of Waterloo and Redfern on Jim Salmon's Lament (2018), Keyes’ song-writing maintains a capacity for cinematic sweep whilst at the same time exhibiting intimate and detailed storytelling.

According to the Sydney Morning Herald, 'Keyes is the best chronicler of Sydney we've ever had' and that 'even in the grimmest stories Keyes finds kernels of humanity and love'.

And of the stories that he has told over his 5 albums, the SMH says 'There's nothing quite like them being told anywhere in Australia'.