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One stage, two bands, a 40-year-old man getting caked in the face and a night of rain became the Downtown Las Vegas Events Center’s grand concert opening Saturday night.
The young-adult adaptation “The Maze Runner” raced to the top of the box-office with $32.5 million, giving a budding franchise a quick start out of the gate.
Much like its host city, the two-day iHeart Radio Music Festival is posited on willful overindulgence, a belt-loosening buffet of music, sales pitches, promotional opportunities and intramural back slapping, with Friday’s concert at the MGM Grand Garden spanning four-and-a-half hours and 11 performances.
America’s favorite Scottish-born late-night host, who in April announced his plans to step down from “The Late Late Show,” begins presiding over “Celebrity Name Game” (10 and 10:30 p.m. weekdays and 5 and 5:30 p.m. Saturdays, KVMY-TV, Channel 21).
Craig Ferguson approached his first TV game show host’s job with a subversive attitude. Then came the simple matter of his wardrobe for “Celebrity Name Game.”
The country vocal group is set to perform at the new Downtown Las Vegas Events Center.
My magical journey to see the Zappos-sponsored production of Sin City Opera’s “The Magic Flute on Fremont Street” in downtown Las Vegas began when I arrived beneath the giant mechanical praying mantis at the entry to Downtown Container Park. I was swept up into a warm-up session of aerobics with Mission: I’m Possible, an evangelical runners group that meets there each Thursday before a run to The Smith Center and back. We stretched our limbs to the booming spouts of flame from the monster mantis.
Ian Anderson of Jethro Tull fame is still one of rock’s most eloquent figures, on and off the stage.
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.
See the Viva Ska Vegas kickoff party, Tesla guitarist Frank Hannon and others for free.