The guessing game is over.
Cold Chisel will headline A Day on the Green in Orange on February 1.
Jimmy Barnes announced on Wednesday the band would spend the summer touring the country, with a special stop at Heifer Station Wines.
"We want to do something bigger, better, brighter and faster than anything else out there," he said.
Australian rockers Birds of Tokyo will join them in Orange, as will female fronted, four-piece band Magic Dirt.
Pre-sale tickets to the city's first A Day on the Green event will go on sale on October 16, with tickets available to the public on October 21.
Bigger, better, brighter and faster than anything else out there.Jimmy Barnes
Three tiers of tickets will be available on those dates - a general admission ticket for $199.90, a gold general admission for $149.90 and a general admission lawn for $119.90.
General admission will be standing room only, gold will be picnic rugs and lawn will be chairs, rugs and eskies.
Heifer Station will set up an exclusive members' area within the concert venue, which will include a walkway to front-of-stage seats, private toilets and VIP food and drink services.
Festival goers will be encouraged to leave the car at home, with a bus service shuttling people from the Escort Way vineyard to multiple locations around town.
A pre-purchased ticket will set bus riders back $12 while tickets bought on the day will be $10 each way.
The Orange appearance is part of a 14-show tour of Australia and New Zealand, kicking off on New Year's Eve in WA and finishing up in Queensland in mid-February.
Barnesy confirmed this week that all four members were "match fit" for what would likely be their last tour.
"We only tour every five years so we've got plenty of time to train," he said.
"We're going to treat this like it's the biggest thing we've ever done - and maybe the last."
This it the first time Cold Chisel has performed in Orange in 40 years, although Barnesy performed at the Botanic Gardens in 2010 and launched his memoir Working Class Man in 2017.
Barnesy said the band has only done four tours since the early '80s so they need to make each one count.
"We knew that if we were going to get the band back together for another full tour it would have to be something really special," he said.
"We wanted great line-ups and unusual places so that people would remember these gigs for a long, long time."
DO YOU WANT MORE ORANGE NEWS?
- Receive our free newsletters delivered to your inbox, as well as breaking news alerts. Sign up below ...