I guess there is one little area where Ron Futrell and I are in agreement. We both thought Bill Maher’s stand-up material was a little dated last weekend at the Palms.
Boxers or briefs?
Producer David King says he learned enough about Las Vegas in the past year to put together “a business course on how to open a show in Las Vegas and what to do if you get kicked out of your venue: Follow these six rules.”
On Thursday, Showtime restores to its rightful glory the world-famous Plaza showroom, once the proud home of “Nudes on Ice,” “Natalie Needs a Nightie” and “Mind with the Dirty Man.”
The Jabbawockeez flip the switch from black and white to color in their new show “Prism.” But really, the whole effort at Luxor brings that “Oz”-like illumination.
Four women voicing their shared challenges and frustrations through classic pop tunes? Sounds like that “M”-word show, but this time it’s “The D*Word.”
Smart tourists in any town should ask, where do the locals hang? Where do you go when you get off work?
The Scintas have been out of the Las Vegas tourist zone for a few years. So if you forgot what an old-Vegas show band is, or what it can pack into a half-hour, let’s catch you up:
The second half of the year can only get better for Franky Perez, a Las Vegas favorite who had to put his career on hold after he woke up in a mental ward just before Christmas.
After interviewing David Copperfield for a feature you can read next week, talk drifted to Las Vegas showrooms — the physical venues themselves.
Well, here we go again. “The 80s Show” is the second crack at an underdog musical you were wise to ignore when it was called “Legwarmers.” But like the nerd girl’s transformation at the prom, it has blossomed into something at least worth rooting for.
Here’s one way to ease suspicions that legal troubles may have created in the past: Give away your show tickets, no strings attached.
Las Vegas used to be monotheistic, embracing the Church of Elvis. But Michael Jackson is the new deity in town.
On May 16, 1983, Michael Jackson secured his own legend by dancing to “Billie Jean” on NBC’s “Motown 25” special. It aired two weeks after “Legends in Concert” opened in Las Vegas.
It’s obvious any night on the Strip, and especially the week before “The Hangover Part III” opens, that “Vegas has become kind of the test audience for the new generation of Cavemen.”
I wasn’t even in Las Vegas last Sunday night. And if I was, I probably would have been turning in and not down at the Plaza at 11 p.m.
An illusion Criss Angel is staging on Fremont Street for television cameras today sounds extremely familiar to Riviera magician Jan Rouven.
Elton John sits relaxed at the piano, talking about meeting Nelson Mandela and watching Honey Boo Boo.
It might be spring fever, but there’s something in the air besides pollen and it smells a little like — could it be? — creativity.
Give me a minute to adjust expectations here.
Veronic DiCaire was coached on her Celine Dion impression by a true expert.
Kevin Burke has performed “Defending the Caveman” so many times, it was almost too easy to break a world’s record.
So the devil slides into the booth of an all-night diner on Sunset Boulevard near the Comedy Store circa 1984, and slaps a contract down on a coffee stain in front of an aspiring young comic.
It’s been 27 years since their last show and they’re already talking about hanging it up again?
Anyone who knows certain blinged-out magicians in Las Vegas also knows their blinged-out manager.
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