In honor of summer concert season, we asked Southern Nevadans to show us their favorite concert T-shirts and share with us the memories those tees hold.
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Strangely soothing and abrasive at once, Ringo Deathstarr distill the dissonant charms of shoegaze down to the last detail: loud guitars that only get louder; distortion pedals that are likely hot to the touch from overuse; entrancing, benumbed vocals that frequently sound as if they were phoned in from the furthest recesses of the Milky Way.
His vocals often sound as if they were tracked in a field of daisies, sunshine warming his blood, as opposed to any kind of traditional recording studio. Black Crowes frontman Chris Robinson giving lusty, howling voice to that band’s blustery, blues-informed rock ’n’ roll.
Donnie Wahlberg says the New Kids On The Block don’t mind tire-kicking the idea of becoming Las Vegas headliners.
Queen is one of the most ridiculous bands ever. They’re also one of the greatest.
Friday, your plate is going to be full — of glistening meats of questionable composition.
Country pop fireballs The Band Perry will likely perform their aforementioned latest single, along with hits like “If I Die Young” and “You Lie,” when they play the Star of the Desert Arena at Buffalo Bill’s on Oct. 3.
Miss out on either of Guns N’ Roses residencies at The Joint at the Hard Rock Hotel? Well, now you can get in on the action from the comfort of your couch.
Sammy Hagar will rock a last-minute beach party Wednesday at the Hard Rock Hotel, and he will be joined by his “favorite party partner” from Van Halen.
The audience cheered as the satellite collided with their faces, probe-first.
“Under the Electric Sky,” a 3-D documentary about the Electric Daisy Carnival, shot at EDC 2013, opens today at AMC Town Square 18.
Hoping for the best while bracing for the worst is a recurring lyrical motif of Californian screamo quintet Touche Amore, who aim to reassure with hoarse throats and battered hearts.
More indebted to The Allman Brothers Band than the Dead, Widespread Panic has become the most consistent act of their ilk, their dedication to the road underscored by 10, count ’em, 10 live albums. They play July 4 at The Joint.
New York City rockers The Strokes come to The Chelsea at The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas on Aug. 20, with Albert Hammond Jr.
The precise, locomotive rhythms of electronic dance music, which reverberate through this city’s nightclubs from the fingertips of the DJs who have become some of Vegas’ biggest stars, can be traced all the way back to Dusseldorf, Germany, some four decades ago.
There comes a point in every Celine Dion show where the waterworks open and you can’t stop a tear from running down your face.
Three dozen people were transported to the hospital and as many as 50 others were treated or evaluated at the scene during a an electronic dance music show in Boston featuring Swedish disc jockey Avicii.
Shahab Zargari’s clicking an invisible camera. Sitting at a small table at The Beat Coffeehouse and Records on a recent Tuesday evening, the founder of Vegas-based label GC Records mimes taking a picture as he discusses an upcoming compilation featuring local acts.
Comedian Kevin Hart’s box-office hit “Think Like A Man Too” is set in Vegas. He’ll return to the scene Sept. 5-6, bringing his “Hartbeat Weekend” with comedy shows, a performance by Kendrick Lamar and even a blackjack tourney at The Cosmopolitan.
Here are three new CDs you need: Mastodon’s melodic “Once More ‘Round The Sun,” Strand of Oaks’ feel-good “HEAL” and Jad Fair & Danielson’s smily “Solid Gold Heart.”
A draft of one of the most popular songs of all time, Bob Dylan’s “Like a Rolling Stone,” sold Tuesday for $2 million, which the auction house called a world record for a popular music manuscript.
“If you go to a real hardcore show, they’re doing this wild, swinging-punching thing.”