Josh Groban wants to spend Valentine’s Day with his fans. 

The “You Raise Me Up” singer will perform a livestream concert billed as “an evening of Josh’s most romantic songs” and “all-time favorites,” Groban announced Thursday on Twitter

The virtual concert is one of many Groban has done during a pandemic that continues to keep concert venues nationwide closed. 

“It’s something we can still all do together,” Groban told the Deseret News a few months ago, ahead of his Thanksgiving Day virtual concert. “Now is not the time for silence. We need music to connect us. I don’t even mean just COVID — we’re so divided. Everybody is so scared, they’re so angry. And it’s such a time of great anxiety that now more than ever I feel grateful that the reaching out that I’m getting from fans really is that it’s providing kind of a universal language at a time when we’re all feeling like we don’t understand each other, and even ourselves.”

The Valentine’s Day concert will stream at 6 p.m. MT. Tickets are $30 and can be purchased at

A few hours after announcing the livestream, Groban also revealed that a deluxe edition of his album “Harmony,” which came out a few months ago, will be available on Feb. 26. The new edition will feature six additional covers, according to Groban’s Twitter

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Groban was about a third of the way through recording “Harmony” before the pandemic hit, according to the Deseret News. The singer originally planned for the album to be all covers, but as he was hunkered down at home and sitting more often at the piano in his bedroom, he found himself creating. He ended up adding two original songs to “Harmony.” 

“I love to make music because I love how it reaches people,” Groban previously told the Deseret News. “I love to be able to tell stories, and to be able to feel less alone through those stories. When you take something like COVID — which beyond the horrible physical things that are happening — I think even if you don’t get it, we’re all feeling the mental health part of just feeling that disconnect.

“We need to connect,” he continued. “And I think there’s a re-appreciation of what art does in our lives to help us do that — especially right now. Music can play a really wonderful part in staying sane through all this.”