Frank Leone never thought he’d have two 30-piece orchestras on the Strip again.
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Monday’s Nevada Sesquicentennial All-Star Concert at The Smith Center included both a Mark Twain and Elvis Presley impersonator. The real Wayne Newton and those Cirque du Soleil courtesans in the red frocks and powder wigs who are as synonymous with the new Las Vegas as Newton was to the ’70s.
If the number of years a show is in business means something to you, here are a few who might be notable.
Jerry Lewis and Wayne Newton join contemporary headliners in Smith Center celebration of sesquicentennial.
R&B legend Diana Ross has all the checkmarks needed to take over dates Celine Dion canceled.
Matt Kazam uses premise ‘40 Is Not the New 20’ to shape wide-ranging stand-up act.
Mat Franco attended veteran magician Jeff McBride’s classes when he was just 12 years old.
Superstar Channing Tatum is throwing out big hints that a “Magic Mike” stage production is in the works with the Hard Rock Hotel & Casino.
Darwin’s Magic Club celebrates 50 years as a weekly gathering of pros and enthusiasts.
Like-minded performers lock into a chemistry for “Georgia On My Mind,” a salute to R&B legend Ray Charles.
With kids back in school, The D’s afternoon shows are free to turn a childish focus on adult obsessions.
It’s the only time of year some get to headline, but some weekend stars have been playing Las Vegas for Mexican Independence Day for more than 20 years.
New book delves into contrast between comedian’s raunchy stand-up and wholesome sitcom work.
The Clarion’s closing includes two Debbie Reynolds-designed venues that became bottom rung of Las Vegas show ladder.
Australian Bee Gees is now a more diverse show, remembering the pop trio beyond disco.
Comedian hosts two comedy shows and a Kendrick Lamar concert this weekend at The Cosmopolitan.
A response to the producer’s lawsuit claims “Vegas Nocturne” lost $1 million per month and defied the concept of integrated “social club.”
Stratosphere’s ode to calendar girls has figured out how to be more cool than cute.
Bill Medley endured screams from Vegas teens in ‘64, but now celebrates his own legacy.
New comedy arrivals Matt Kazam and Patrick Murray boost their marquee value with the help of themed comedy and ventriloquism.
Cook E. Jarr, last of the lounge legends still working the Strip, ends run at Harrah’s on Wednesday.
‘Vegas Nocturne’ producer’s lawsuit alleges mismanagement, but it’s hard to argue the marketing was too cryptic for its own good.
Cast members from Cirque du Soleil’s “Love” and Southwest Airlines sponsored the commemorative event honoring the Beatles’ first and only visit to Las Vegas 50 years ago.