Shania Twain is hitting the Las Vegas stage again by taking her upcoming Let's Go! residency show to the Zappos Theater at Planet Hollywood.
The Man! I Feel Like a Woman! hitmaker made the announcement on Monday's edition of Good Morning America, when she revealed she'd be returning to Sin City on 6 December for the first set of shows. Further dates have been announced for March, May and June 2020.
The opening night comes almost five years to the day since the star wrapped up her Shania: Still the One residency at The Colosseum at Caesars Palace in 2014.
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The country music icon's last Vegas jaunt marked her return the stage following an eight-year absence, during which the star dealt with the breakdown of her marriage with frequent collaborator Robert John 'Mutt' Lange and battled Lyme disease.
According to the official press release for Let's Go!, the new shows will, "push the boundaries in Vegas... taking fans on a journey of nostalgia and blowing them away with outside-the-box concepts and visual spectacles."
The show's title comes from the opening line of Twain's 2002 hit I'm Gonna Getcha Good!, and the star has reportedly signed on for a two-year stint at the venue.
The 53-year-old sparked speculation she was set to return to Vegas during the Power of Love Gala at the MGM Grand Garden Arena in March, where she teased: "I'll have an announcement coming up early in the Summer about spending more time here... it's a surprise for June."
Tickets for the first set of announced dates go on sale on Friday.
Shania Twain was born Eilleen Regina Edwards in Windsor, Ontario, Canada on August 28, 1965, the second oldest of five siblings. She was raised in Timmins, Ontario, about 500 miles due north of Toronto, where her adoptive father, an Ojibway Indian named Jerry Twain, and mother, Sharon, had both been raised. It was a proud but, at times, impoverished existence. They struggled to keep enough food in the cupboards, but there was always an abundance of music and love in the household.
Twain often grabbed a guitar and retreated to the solitude of her bedroom singing and writing until her fingers ached. "I grew up listening to Waylon, Willie, Dolly, Tammy, all of them," she recalls. "But we also listened to the Mamas and the Papas, The Carpenters, The Supremes and Stevie Wonder. The many different styles of music I was exposed to as a child not only influenced my vocal style, but even more so, my writing style." Her mom noticed Twain's talents, and soon the youngster was being shuttled to radio and TV studios, community centers, senior citizens' homes, "everywhere they could get me booked." An 8-year-old Twain was often pulled out of bed to sing with the house band at a local club but only after alcohol sales ended at midnight. Later, Twain spent summers working with her stepfather as the foreman of a dozen-man reforestation crew in the Canadian bush, where she learned to wield an axe and handle a chain saw as well as any man. In the winter season, she would sing in clubs and do television and radio performances as often as her schooling would allow.