A Universe Trapped in a Labyrinth

This is my boring and interesting and teenager life spanning from age 15 to 18 (May 2015-August 2018)
Within you'll find many re-inventions of myself, boy trouble, school trouble and life trouble. (Plus interesting bits I thought I would include as well).
Do you dare to enter the maze?


160. Ed Sheeran


9/6/18, 12:11,

Yesterday I had the privilege of finally using the Ed Sheeran tickets I was bought for my 18th last year. 

At first, I was nervous because I had an exam in the morning, my second psychology paper that officially marked being halfway to my final day at college, but then when I got there and got sat down I calmed down. 

Getting to the stadium was hectic and it took thirty minutes on a bus that would usually take ten minutes to get into town and meet my sister. There were so many people there it was unbelievable, but we finally navigated the stadium and got to our seats. I was sitting because I didn't fancy standing for nearly six hours straight for a concert, and while I would have been closer to Ed if I had stood, I was quite happy with being guaranteed a place to hear him nevermind see him live. 

He had two supporting acts; Jamie Lawson and Anne Marie, and while I hadn't previously known their music I warmed up to it by the time Ed was meant to come on. 

To be honest, me and my sister spent the supporting acts people watching, baffled at how some people could wear sky-high heels for six hours for the concert, laughing at the baa-daa sounds in Jamie Lawson's song that sounded like a sheeps, and photobombing the selfies of those in front of us (I'm pretty sure they hate us just a little). 

But let's get to his performance himself, which was totally different to his supporting acts because he just had a guitar behind him, no band or back up singers. That made the atmosphere all the better as the stadium became electrified with excitement. My favourite songs were Bloodstream, because god that made the stadium vibrate with intensity, I See Fire because they had hobbit graphics on the screens, and You Need Me, I Don't Need You because as the final song Ed really made it worth it. 

You know its a good show when you can feel the music in your heart, you know the feeling where the music beats sync with the pumps of your heart. You also know its a good show when you sing until your throat is raw and you come home with ringing ears. 

I would definitely spend the money again, perhaps standing to see what that's like, but as my first concert (which I ticked off of my bucket list) it was a brilliant performance. 

It took longer to get out of the stadium then it did to get in it with the sheer crush of people around us. It was so busy that we were all packed like sardines trading baby steps towards the entrance, singing Shape of You to serenade saying Goodbye to Ed. 

After we finally made it out into the main bit of town we took a trip to a twenty-four hour Mcdonalds to feast on food. I couldn't have imagined a better way to welcome midnight. 


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