Human Nature goes the extra mile to give us an Australian Motown Christmas that rings familiar.
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Cirque du Soleil officials speak for the first time in great detail about fatal accident and the steps taken to make sure it can’t happen again.
Engvall has a way with words and speaks to his age group as he sets course for grumpy-old-manhood.
If you’re not tuned in to the annual tradition that is Tony Sacca’s “Merry Christmas Las Vegas” TV special, you’re either new to town or unskilled in the art of deep-cable channel exploration. Longtimers know Sacca for … well, something. Years of local TV shows and commercials add up.
Ventriloquist settles into Planet Hollywood with his familiar cast of characters and a few new touches to keep him on his toes.
Terry Fator stresses the variety show elements of his Mirage production make him different from fellow ventriloquist Jeff Dunham, who favors a more racy approach. Dunham is setting up at Planet Hollywood for a resident run.
Grown-up Boyz II Men introduce diverse new album into show and bring casual fans up to present tense.
Jan Rouven learned the ropes “under the radar” before move to Tropicana; Dirk Arthur and the last tigers on the Strip replace him at the Riviera.
Mike Nichols was not a Vegas kind of guy. That made the rare occasions when he came into our world all that more impressive. And just a little intimidating.
If this bed could talk, oh baby the stories it could tell about tucking in three hot lingerie dancers, every night for 15 years. Then again, this is “Fantasy.”
With full Iggy Azalea show on New Year’s Eve, Drai’s enters concert business but knows it has some explaining to do.
“Duck Dynasty” musical isn’t a signed deal, but Rio will have room for it. “Rat Pack” and Michael Jackson tribute will vacate Rio at year’s end, lending credence to report of musical ‘Dynasty’ bio.
Magician Murray is everywhere you look on TV, yet still working to sell tickets on the Strip.
Interactive comedy has its own charms even when it’s disappointingly similar to “Tony n’ Tina.”
Swing City Dolls launch Friday shows at Sam’s Town, letting local acts perform full shows usually seen on cruise ships.
New show will skip the costumed tributes and bring one singer who found luck as a Celine Dion impersonator back to the Strip as herself.
“Zombie Burlesque” finally got around to its “official grand opening” last week. For a “little” show with a live band and an eye for detail — a bright spot in a dim year for traditional Las Vegas shows.
Boyz II Men hope “Collide” will fight oldies-act perception, while other stars care less about tying new music to Vegas live shows.
The Sin City Comedy Club may be the launch pad for Eric Jordan Young’s self-produced showcase “Shakin’,” but it’s clearly not the endgame. Young isn’t a cabaret singer scaling down to his environment, but a musical theater veteran with a voice to match his outsized stage presence.
Producers of new shows on the Strip pull the plug much faster than in the past. One reason, they say, is a lack of support from hotel-casinos, which used to be partners in entertainment instead of just landlords.
Rob Garrett’s Neil Diamond shares small showroom gem with Jason Tenner’s Prince homage, Purple Reign.
Jeff Leibow has seen benefit concert inspired by his daughter grow to the point where he will attempt more of them around the country.
The cabaret-circus tent show has gone from an upstart to unlikely fixture on the Strip.
Interactive show hoped to be up and running in time to tap into wedding market created by lift of same-sex marriage ban.
Performers Bob Anderson and John Payne launched new vehicles for themselves with different outcomes.
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