Tag Archives: performance

Performance on-sales: Ozzy, Alanis and Japanese Breakfast

Ozzy Osbourne is one of a handful of veteran artists recently revealing their final trip, and the Prince of Darkness will end the first leg of his three-year triumph lap at MGM Grand Garden on October 13. Tickets vary from $40 to $250 and go on sale 10 a.m. Saturday, February 17 at livenation.com.

Exactly What’s Alanis Morissette been up to? You can discover on June 22, where she’ll play the Pearl. Tickets range from $59 to $259 and go on sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at ticketmaster.com.

Rising indie act Japanese Breakfast (aka Michelle Zauner) will make its Las Vegas launching on June 21 at the Bunkhouse Saloon. Thirteen dollar tickets are on sale now at ticketfly.com.

A few huge upcoming reggae reveals go on sale at 10 a.m. Thursday instead of Friday. Long time English band UB40– that is, the one featuring initial members Ali Campbell (vocals), Mickey Virtue (keyboards) and Astro (saxophone)– will headline 2 nights at Brooklyn Bowl on July 27 and 28. Tickets vary from $48 to $75 and will be offered on Ticketfly. On August 12, the Chelsea hosts a multi-artist costs topped by Rebelution and supported by Stephen Marley, Common Kings, Zion I and DJ Mackle. Tickets range from $35 to $75 and go on sale at Ticketmaster. Also: Passafire is visited Brooklyn Bowl on March 2; $12 tickets are on sale now.

Doom/sludge metal act the Melvins return to Las Vegas with a August 14 Bunkhouse show. Tickets costs $20 and go on sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at Ticketfly. Currently on sale for the Downtown venue: electronic act Telepopmusik, April 1 ($15-$20).

Comedian Dane Cook heads to the Chelsea on June 2. Tickets varying from $30 to $105 go on sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at Ticketmaster.

Country singer-songwriter Billy Currington will play Sunset Station Outdoor Amphitheater on May 18. Tickets varying from $25 to $68 go on sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at Ticketmaster. Likewise on the nation front: The 10th Annual All-Star Guitar Pull, featuring Kane Brown, Luke Combs, Chris Lane, Midland, Kelsea Ballerini and Russell Dickerson at the Pearl on April 12 ($29-$59, Ticketmaster). And revered singer-songwriter John Prine lines up an NFR Week gig at the Westgate International Theater on December 12. Tickets ranging from $49 to $99 go on sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at westgatelasvegas.com.

Over at Wynn, alt-folk singer-songwriter Jewel makes her debut at the Repetition Theater March 30 and 31 (tickets: $50-$125), Also, traditional rock hero John Fogerty has re-upped for his residency there, with new multi-show stretches during May 2-12 and October 10-20 (tickets: $60-$276). All programs go on sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at wynnlasvegas.com.

English indie-pop act Glass Animals plays Brooklyn Bowl on May 18. $37 tickets go on sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at Ticketfly.

Mexican pop superstar Alejandro Fernández goes back to town– and Mandalay Bay Events Center– on September 15 for his annual Mexican Self-reliance Day week performance. Tickets ranging from $49 to $225 go on sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at axs.com. Coming to Vegas rather: Fellow Latin pop preferred Flans, March 18 at House of Blues. Tickets varying from $42 to $80 go on sale 10 a.m. Friday at Live Country.

A multitude of punk and emo shows have actually recently gone on sale, including Priests (April 16, Appeal Bar, $12 at ticketbat.com), Amount 41 (Might 24, Brooklyn Bowl, $25-$50 at Ticketfly), Representative Orange (May 25, Appeal Bar, $18 at Ticketbat) and T.S.O.L. (June 8, Brooklyn Bowl, $22-$25 at Ticketfly). On sale 10 a.m. Friday, February 16 at Ticketbat: Hawthorne Heights at Charm Bar on July 15 ($18).

On sale now: Lil Xan (March 23, Brooklyn Bowl, $23 at Ticketfly), Extremely Suspect (April 17, Brooklyn Bowl, $30-$45 at Ticketfly), Dream Syndicate (April 19, Appeal Bar, $20 at Ticketbat), Reverend Beat-Man (April 23, Appeal Bar, $10, Ticketbat) and DJ Mark Farina (May 4, Beauty Bar, $20 at Ticketbat).

Nation artists deliver homage to performance attack victims

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Assocaited Press The Brothers Osborne, from left, Maren Morris and Eric Church carry out at the 60th annual Grammy Awards at Madison Square Garden on Sunday, Jan. 28, 2018, in New York.

Sunday, Jan. 28, 2018|7:16 p.m.

Associated content

Three artists who performed at a c and w festival that became the site of the deadliest mass shooting in contemporary U.S. history honored those music fans lost at lethal performance attacks with a tearful efficiency at the Grammy Awards.

Country artists Eric Church, Maren Morris and Brothers Osborne delivered a moving performance of Eric Clapton’s Grammy-winning traditional “Tears in Heaven,” throughout the 60th annual Grammys Awards in New York City on Sunday, the names of victims behind them.

” All c and w was reminded in the most terrible way then connection we share with fans and the caring power that music will always supply,” said Eric Church who appeared to struggle to speak.

The artists put their own spin on the mournful tune in honor of the victims at the Path 91 Harvest Celebration last October in Las Vegas, along with a bombing outside an Ariana Grande performance in Manchester, England, in May.

” Tears in Paradise,” which won 3 Grammys in 1993 consisting of record and song of the year, was written after Clapton’s four-year-old son died in 1991 after falling out of a high-rise window.

The touching homage was dealt with tenderly in between vocalist TJ Osborne’s emotional baritone, Morris’ Texas twang and Church’s powerful singing, although a bad microphone made much of Morris’ intro before the song muddled.

” The painful fact is that this year in simply those two occasions 81 music enthusiasts, just like us, went out to delight in a night of music and never ever came back house,” Morris stated.

UNLV Wind Orchestra Presents “” The President'' s Performance”” Nov. 16

The UNLV Wind Orchestra presents the third yearly “President’s Concert” at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 16, in Artemus Ham Concert Hall as a special homage to the United States military veterans, UNLV student veterans, Las Vegas initially responders, and the 9 Las Vegans who have been awarded the French Legion of Honor.

The orchestra, led by artistic director and conductor Thomas Leslie, will consist of guest conductors:

Col. John Bourgeois, director emeritus of the U.S. Marine Band, “The President’s Own”
Lt. Colonel James Bankhead, previous conductor of the U.S. Air Force Band, “America’s Own”
Zane Douglass, UNLV going to trainer of performing. Visitor vocalists consist of baritone soloist Tod Fitzpatrick, sopano musician Lillian Roberts, mezzo-soprano musician Erin Gonzalez, and mezzo soprano soloist Celeste Dixon.

In addition, the Wind Orchestra will carry out a world premiere composition, Pledge of Plenty, by UNLV professor Anthony LaBounty, composed especially for the orchestra.

As part of this special tribute to the service males and females of the United States Army, all profits from the show will be contributed to the UNLV Rebel Vetsfund. Tickets are $10 and can be acquired at pac.unlv.edu or by calling 702-895-ARTS (2787 ). Discounts are offered.

UNLV Jazz Studies Hosts Fundraising Performance Oct. 17

UNLV Jazz Studies hosts a memorial fundrasing show at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 17, in the Judy Bayley Theatre honoring Joe Williams, Paul Coladarci, and Jacob Harehime. Included performers include Clint Holmes, Jo Belle Yonely, Ronnie Rose, Eric Jordan Young, Laura Taylor, Gary Fowler, Don Cunningham, Naomi Mauro, and Pete Barbutti.

Tickets are $10 and available online from the UNLV Carrying out Arts Center box office or by calling 702-895-ARTS (2787).

‘Michael Jackson ONE’ tosses a free celebration and performance for the King of Pop’s birthday

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The”Thriller”sequence is a preferred minute from “Michael Jackson ONE.”

cirquedusoleil.com.

The Bunkhouse Series revives that venue’s performance calendar at the Sayers Club

When Downtown’s Bunkhouse Saloon closed without warning on July 20, the loss of a vital off-Strip music space brought with it a more immediate issue: Exactly what would become of the location’s slate of upcoming programs?

Vegas music fans now have their answer. Most of them will certainly go on, the outcome of a new collaboration in between promoters Rehan Choudhry (the Cosmopolitan’s initial entertainment director and the founder of Las Vegas’ Life Is Beautiful Celebration) and Downtown Job’s Mike Henry (the Bunkhouse’s former talent buyer), along with concert-industry titan Live Country, the sponsoring Greenspun Media Group (the Weekly’s father and mother business) and Downtown Container Park, and the shows’ brand-new house: the Sayers Club inside SLS Las Vegas Hotel & & Gambling establishment.

Beginning with LA folk-rock quartet Dawes on August 8, the 250-capacity Sayers Club will open its doors to more than 15 acts– indie-pop band The Drums (August 18), the post-punky Savages (August 21), heavy-rock stalwarts the Melvins (August 29), Danish alterna-rock attire Mew (September 19), spoken-word ace Saul Williams (September 21), experimentalists Deerhoof (November 5) and more– a development Choudhry really hopes can shift understandings about Las Vegas’ ability to support intriguing live acts outside the mainstream.

Melvins

Melvins

“The Bunkhouse closing felt terrible, due to the fact that from a local music fan’s point of view, it’s an indicator for the future of music in Vegas. Seeing that closed down does not seem like an advantage for what’s next,” Choudhry states. “For Mike and I, saving these shows was as much a way to prove to the market that if you have the best technique in place, you can do really well on these sort of acts– the fans can get music, the places can do well– and more of this things can occur.”

Choudhry says he and Henry started strategizing about relocating the programs as a response to babble surrounding the decision to shutter the Bunkhouse– had by Downtown Project and ran considering that January 1 by Corner Bar Management– less than a year after it reopened following a huge renovation.

Savages

Savages

“People were stating, live music just isn’t gon na work, or you cannot sell a ticket in Las Vegas, or it’s too competitive, or little places do not work, or Downtown’s not big enough. As soon as that word begins spreading and people start thinking it, there’s an entire category of music you’re not gon na see right here any longer.”

Tickets for all Bunkhouse Series performances, including formerly unannounced shows from the Legendary Shack Shakers (a late program on September 21), The Lemonheads (September 23) and Doomtree with Astronautalis (October 18)– all reserved simply prior to the Bunkhouse’s closure– go on sale today at 10 a.m. through thesayersclublv.com and ticketmaster.com. Costs range from $10 to $25. Formerly bought Bunkhouse tickets for the same acts transfer over, or can be redeemed for refunds.

“This doesn’t bring the Bunkhouse back from the dead, and we’re not claiming it does,” Henry states. “But Sayers is not totally dissimilar to Bunkhouse– it’s a great room with terrific production, and you’ll still be up close and personal with the bands.”

The shows:

August 8: Dawes with John Moreland

August 11: Happyness

August 18: The Drums with Froth

August 21: Savages

August 29: Melvins with Industry

September 19: Mew with The Dodos

September 21: Saul Williams

September 21: Legendary Shack Shakers (late show)

September 23: The Lemonheads

October 7: The Mynabirds with Bad Bad Hats

October 18: Doomtree with Astronautalis

November 5: Deerhoof with Dy Dune, The Anti-Job

November 11: In the Valley Below

November 18: The Polyphonic Spree

Keep in mind: The Growlers’ previously arranged September 11 and 12 Bunkhouse programs have been combined into one September 12 efficiency, which will certainly happen at Vinyl inside the Acid rock Hotel. Henry states work advances putting several other programs, including Swervedriver, Bronco and Gardens & & Vacation home. The weekend after the Bunkhouse closed, Very same Sex Mary’s program relocated to Fremont Country Club, and Melt-Banana and Torche relocated to Backstage Bar & & Billiards.

CMBS Performance Sees Major Improvement

More Vintage Offers Getting Upgrades; Refinance Demand Strong for Growing Loans

For the first time considering that 2007, the annual variety of upgrades amongst North American industrial mortgage-backed securities (CMBS) ranked by Requirement & & Poor’s Ratings Solutions surpassed the variety of downgrades in 2014.

The upgrade-to-downgrade ratio reached 1.28, up from 0.79 in 2013.

The more favorable scores trend likely reflects the quality of the loan collateral that matured in the past year, as well as the fast-improving North American commercial real estate environment.

“We anticipate continued strong liquidity in the industrial real estate lending market and stable-to-improving CMBS security performance, which might preserve a more favorable trend in score shifts,” S&P research experts noted.Share with Your Followers on Twitter Tweet Of the North American CMBS scores that were outstanding at the start of 2014, S&P reduced 244 throughout the year and raised 312, and 3,686 stayed steady. The year before it lowered 399 scores and raised 317. With enhanced occupancy rates and capital, there was less downward pressure on CMBS scores in 2014. Anticipated stable-to-improving

CMBS collateral performance, along with continued strong liquidity in the industrial property financing market, might preserve this favorable trend in score transitions in 2015 even with the riskier 2015 loan maturities. The year 2005 is thought about the turning point when CMBS loan underwriting turned riskier, permitting example greater take advantage of, more speculative pro forma capital underwriting, and more interest-only lending, according to S&P. Most of those loans are schedule to begin coming due this year, and the timing seems quite good. The refinance market for commercial home loans stays strong&, according to Morningstar Credit Ratings. The reward rate for loans backing industrial mortgage-backed securities rose to 87.6 % in

April after striking a low of 81.1 % for the year in March. Of the 384 carrying out CMBS loans totaling $4.30 billion that since October were scheduled to develop in April, 323 of them, with an unpaid balance of$3.76 billion, grown and paid off. The year-to-date result is 86.4 %, which Morningstar said shows excellent refinance demand for growing loans. The much-publicized wave of carrying out CMBS maturing throughout 2017 remains to diminish, with the total amount now listed below$275 billion as loans are refinanced, according to Morningstar. Some$40.21 billion of performing CMBS loans are scheduled to grow throughout the remainder of 2015, enhancing to $112.66 billion in 2016 and $111.76 billion in 2017. For all of 2015, Morningstar jobs an on-time benefit rate of about 80.0 % -85.0 %.

Performance evaluation: Robert Plant’s first Vegas program in a years shines inside Brooklyn Bowl

Three and a half stars

Robert Plant May 28, Brooklyn Bowl

If Robert Plant is, as many think, the guy obstructing a Led Zeppelin reunion, it pleads a question about Thursday night’s show at Brooklyn Bowl: Why were 8 of the 14 tunes he performed fully or partially drawn from that band’s brochure?

Picture: Erik Kabik

Personally, I’m not bothered by the possibility Zeppelin will certainly never ever play once more. I matured thinking the British foursome passed away with John Bonham, and discovered it odd when the 3 surviving members resurrected the name for a 2007 one-off. But as I enjoyed Plant sing “Black Pet dog” and “Going to California,” I couldn’t help questioning just how much grander everything could have been with Jimmy Page and John Paul Jones next to him.

Even as it was, Plant’s very first Vegas trip drop in 10 years felt electrical, made so mostly by the guy’s popular pipes. Fans (and nonfans) have quibbled because the ’70s about the enduring strength of his vocals, but on this night, there was no debate: The 66-year-old Plant sounded better than he did at Residence of Blues in 2002 or the Hilton in ’05, rising over his six-piece backing band, the Spectacular Forming Shifters, without revealing indicators of pressure.

Some brand-new plans aided with that. “Black Dog” decreased some and turned tribal, with Juldeh Camara jamming on a single-stringed African riti and Plant indicating the crowd for assist with the “ah, ah” area of the chorus; “Dazed and Baffled” careened into pseudo-Celtic territory; and a repetition variation of “Rock-and-roll” included a droney, almost-industrial reworking. Other oldies existed as-is, however, like a powerful “What Is and What Ought to Never ever Be” and a sublime acoustic “Going to California.”

Plant seemed a bit frustrated by the oldish audience, chiding the “average Vegas crowd” for not getting louder (the hall went especially quiet throughout four tunes off 2014 solo record Lullaby and … the Nonstop Roar) and imploring fans to “put your phones down and view” (some did, others kept exactly on shooting photos and video). Plant likewise admired blues greats like Howlin’ Wolf and Bukka White, and discussed 2 regional legends, Elvis Presley and B.B. King, the latter of whom died this month. Thursday night’s headliner is no less a luminary in my mind, and seeing him perform in a room as intimate and crisp-sounding as Brooklyn Bowl was a treat. Good luck scoring a ticket so quickly if Led Zeppelin ever gets back together.