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.
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Each year, there is only one guy crazy enough to try to calculate the average Las Vegas show price, but a bunch of people to tell him why he shouldn’t bother. And no, the first guy ain’t me.
What better time to do a play about gender equality than now, when we see acts of insolence and denial across the country. What better way to learn how long the battle has raged than with Jeffrey Hatcher’s “Compleat Female Stage Beauty,” being presented by the College of Southern Nevada.
When The Second City sketch and improv comedy troupe had a Las Vegas branch, a plan was floated to have famous alumni visit as weekly guest stars to add some marquee value.
You will hear voices. And your ears will deceive you.
Gabriel Iglesias co-stars in the Marlon Wayans comedy “A Haunted House 2,” which opens Friday, giving Las Vegans the chance to see the movie and then see him live in the same day.
“Evil Dead The Musical,” the cult musical based on a cult movie, bombards its audience with stage blood, F-bombs, middle fingers and bad puns. And now it has two versions inside The V Theater.
“It’s a great time to be in the entertainment business in Vegas,” Ross Mollison says.
Pop legend gives fans exactly what they came for in tasteful, predictable showcase
Juan Gabriel was a big enough star to launch Las Vegas as a Mexican Independence Day party mecca, and he is big enough now to play here on a different weekend.
If Trombone Shorty needs a roof over his head between weekends at Coachella, the new Brooklyn Bowl should feel just like home.
Jason Alexander will stretch the definition of stand-up in “An Evening with Jason Alexander and His Hair,” which settles into Harrah’s Las Vegas for a four-week run starting Friday.
Bryan Ferry’s take on Bill Murray’s singing “More Than This” is predictably positive.
We may find it unlikely to see former “Hee Haw Honey” Misty Rowe directing a doo-wop show at the Riviera. But it’s just the latest in what Rowe, now 63, calls “my very strange and absurd career.”
Comedian George Wallace says he is ending his 10-year residency at the Flamingo on April 27, mostly because of the legwork involved in promoting it. Wallace made the announcement the same day a Las Vegas jury awarded him $1.3 million in litigation over an injury he suffered performing in a private party at the Bellagio in 2007.
“It has become clear that additional work is needed to deliver the unforgettable experience our customers have come to expect from us.”
Some things never change and perhaps never should. So maybe it’s no surprise, even a bit reassuring, that “Jubilee” is still camp.
Tom Green is doing OK in his transition from TV prankster to agitated stand-up comedian, but he’s not going to turn down any extra help. On certain nights, that helps comes in the form of a visit from Andrew Dice Clay, who usually follows Green with a separately ticketed show in the Hard Rock Hotel’s Vinyl club.
In her new “Summer Nights” show at Flamingo, Olivia Newton-John takes the audience on a journey through the different phases of her music. And there have been many.
The late, great Sands — “A Place in the Sun” for the Rat Pack and their followers — inspires a four-part entertainment and exhibition series focusing on the Copa Room and its mystique.
The annual ACM awards will celebrate the academy’s 50th anniversary with a one-time move next year to the Dallas Cowboys’ stadium, but the Academy president is already vowing to “drive this back to Vegas.”
“Picnic” by William Inge explores the closeted playwright’s yearning to experience something more, something that beckons from beyond the boundaries of social convention. Director Walter Niejadlik delivers an entertaining production of Inge’s 1953 Pulitzer Prize-winning drama on the Las Vegas Little Theatre’s Mainstage.
“Edmond” by prolific and gritty playwright David Mamet speaks volumes about the human condition, as most of his works do. It’s a fitting choice for a season dubbed “Play in the Dark.”