There’s no such thing as a sure thing in Vegas. Well, there is that rule about always splitting eights and aces.
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The “Best Ink” TV star is pretty, fun, and she has a dead person’s bones implanted in her mouth. Wait, what-now?
The second time wasn’t the charm for the blockbuster musical “Mamma Mia!”, which will close at the Tropicana after Aug. 3 after only a three-month run.
Ray Charles tribute last seen at The Smith Center jumps to Strip at casino executive’s request
’90s superstar Shania Twain’s custom showcase at the Colosseum at Caesars Palace will close Dec. 13, fulfilling a two-year contract without an extension.
Terra Calaway, a touring female wrestler who went to Arbor View High School, was at the Gold Coast for a Casino Royale event in early June.
This “Lipshtick” women-of-comedy series at The Venetian is new to Las Vegas. But this weekend’s headliners aren’t.
I ask you what device Gallagher is famous for, and you say “Sledge-O-Matic.” But he’d rather talk about an electronic slot machine.
“Jersey Boys” unfolds like a movie on stage, both in its cinematic pace and a story told by four narrators mixing up the usual arc of a two-act structure.
Just about everyone agrees it’s time for something new in Las Vegas entertainment. Everyone, apparently, except the incoming owners of The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas.
If Wendy Williams wants to attempt stand-up comedy for the first time, it’s just a matter of choosing a casino. And The Venetian just happens to be launching a women-of-comedy series “Lipshtick.”
After playing Dean Martin for years, Michel turned his full focus to Ol’ Blue Eyes and packed the show pavilion at the M Resort with last year’s “Sinatra Forever.”
Shania Twain is keeping fans waiting again. But at least they have both a present and past tense while waiting on a future album.
It’s a fair question, especially from an act called the Las Vegas Tenors, when one of them asks if people even know what a tenor is?
If big, bold experiments in Las Vegas entertainment were unraveling this week, smaller but still-encouraging ones continue.
The billboards make them look like magic’s version of “The Avengers.” And they fight their way out of a basement like superheroes, too.
Kenny Loggins is a summer tradition in Las Vegas. And he is all-American enough that he doesn’t even have to sing “America the Beautiful” this Fourth of July weekend, although surely no one could stop him.
Easiest summer job of all time? It’s got to go to Ian Ziering, teaming up with a Chippendales show that doesn’t really need any help. It’s a self-sustaining machine that gives the ladies what they scream for, and quite sensibly, doesn’t give Ziering much to do.
In the late 1990s, Cherry Poppin’ Daddies were part of a wave of retro-swing revivalists sporting tattoos and zoot suits, playing places like the Huntridge Theater to take Las Vegas back to its Louis Prima years.
If your Fourth of July songbook begins with “The Stars and Stripes Forever” and ends with “America the Beautiful,” Clint Holmes, The Smith Center’s resident headliner at Cabaret Jazz, has a few other suggestions for you.
Donnie Wahlberg says the New Kids On The Block don’t mind tire-kicking the idea of becoming Las Vegas headliners.
Watching the rehearsal in front of him, show producer Adam Steck declares, “You gotta have an Aboriginal routine in an Australian show.”
The legal dispute between Mirage headliner Terry Fator and former manager John McEntee is back in court, nearly four years after they reached a settlement.
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