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.
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Erich Bergen had the last laugh. Or maybe it was Clint Eastwood.
Indie dance pop troupe Grouplove joins Portugal. The Man at Brooklyn Bowl at The Linq on Aug. 16. Tickets are $35 in advance, $40 day of show and go on sale at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Brooklyn Bowl box office, 3545 Las Vegas Blvd. South, and www.ticketfly.com .
What does Rita Coolidge share with past Las Vegas headliners Tom Jones, Sheena Easton, Gladys Knight and Shirley Bassey?
Since you can’t hold your breath for the movie, you might as well see the man on stage where he belongs.
They are two guys with a self-described “deep and strange sense of humor,” doing a stage show which champions science and critical thinking while shooting things and blowing stuff up.
Frankie Moreno proves that life is not always one thing or another, and sometimes you can be both.
Gary Costa’s devotion to helping the HIV and AIDS community ignited while working in retail as a regional manager at Michaels, an arts and crafts store. He is now the executive director of Golden Rainbow, a local nonprofit organization that helps people living with HIV and AIDS who need housing or financial assistance.
Life is funny. You’re a young athlete with aspirations of a career in sports, or you’re working the graveyard shift at a Los Angeles brewery, grieving the death of your father.
It’s not so easy to get a movie and a Broadway show here at the same time. The film version of “Jersey Boys” arrives Friday, bringing the rare chance for a fanatic to see both the movie and the stage musical in the same day.
The reviews are in from the Las Vegas cast of “Jersey Boys” and they are … subjective. Cast members explained that the extended “Jersey Boys” family is a comparably small one, so the screening was continually punctuated by applause when “family” members were spotted.
Want to celebrate the 60th anniversary of Elvis Presley recording “That’s All Right” on July 5?
Achmed the Dead Terrorist is no stranger to the ways of Sin City. Ventriloquist Jeff Dunham has worked on the Strip since before his most famous puppet was even invented. But in November, Dunham and his puppet sidekicks will become full-fledged Las Vegas headliners, with a residency at Planet Hollywood.
There’s a full-circle coolness to Saturday’s Junefest show on Sunset Station’s lawn being headlined by Creedence Clearwater Revisited, who shared the stage with Carlos Santana and RatDog back in 1997.
It isn’t Las Vegas without an Elvis impersonator, sure. But anymore, it isn’t Las Vegas without a Tim McGraw impersonator, some nights working a few blocks away from where the real McGraw is singing. You can choose either one at adjacent venues inside the V Theater.
Chelsea Handler changed Las Vegas, and didn’t even have to be here to do it
Jeff Civillico still relies on hand-to-eye coordination, but his low-budget show at The Quad doesn’t really feel like one when it comes to ideas per dollar.
Cirque du Soleil doesn’t appear to be packing up and leaving Las Vegas anytime soon. So the next best hope of all the smaller shows in town is that the Strip’s dominant producer will be really, wildly successful.
Kevin James says he won’t be confused for a member of the Rat Pack. But he is a veteran Las Vegas headliner getting at least a one-day taste of the “Ocean’s Eleven” legend, working a showroom by night and a movie set by day.
Las Vegas is the magic capital of the world, but its magicians don’t represent the world’s diversity. Reynold Alexander is out to change that with “Magia.”
So a guy who should be a resident headliner on the Strip is going out on the road with an opening act who sort of tried that already. Will Cee Lo Green learn from the master, Lionel Richie?
Edgy satire and old-fashioned musical numbers combine to bring all kinds of audiences to the Tony-winning musical “The Book of Mormon,” which opens an almost monthlong Smith Center run Tuesday.
There’s still a certain sizzle to having “Las Vegas” in your name. Maybe less so for pavers or locksmiths, but definitely for three singers trying to sell tickets to people who haven’t heard of them.