Here's When White Castle Opens on the Las Vegas Strip
BY: Bradley Martin/www.vegas.eater.com
Photo credit: Troy Herbst
Nine months since Eater Vegas first broke the news White Castle was bringing their first Nevada outpost to Strip, the chain has officially announced it will open for slider sales at 2 p.m., Jan. 27. From then on, it will be serving around the clock 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
Located at the front of the Best Western Plus Casino Royale, next door to the nation's number one earning Denny's restaurant, this will be the furthest west location for the cult East Coast burger favorite.
The castle's signature sliders come in original beef, chicken breast, fish and, as of this month, the new "Veggie Slider." They are also noted for their crinkle cut fries and the ability to buy the sliders in a "crave case" of 30 mini-burgers.
Confirmed! Diana Ross returns to Las Vegas with start of mini-residency
BY: Robin Leach/Las Vegas Sun
The Supremes superstar singer Diana Ross has inked April dates for the first nine performances of her new mini-residency contract at the Venetian. Soon to follow in this new entertainment lineup set for the former “Phantom — The Las Vegas Spectacular” theater will be Janet Jackson, Lionel Richie and Ricky Martin, all exactly as we revealed in an exclusive story posted Jan. 5.
The decade of the solo-superstar entertainer returning to the Strip is underway.
Diana, named “Most Successful Female Vocalist of All Time,” takes the stage for her new show “The Essential Diana Ross: Some Memories Never Fade” as of April 1, and this ain’t no April Fools Day joke. Tickets go on sale Friday for three weekends of shows April 1, 3-4, 7-8, 10-11, 15 and 17-18.
NINE PLACES TO GET YOUR SPORTS FIX IN LAS VEGAS
NOTHING BRINGS THE ELEMENTS OF THE PARTY TOGETHER QUITE LIKE THE BIG GAME
BY SUSAN STAPLETON/Las Vegas Magazine
Whether you want to watch the Super Bowl, NCAA Tournament action, your favorite football club or even horse racing, Las Vegas has a sports bar for you. Grab some suds and good grub at these bars, restaurants and entertainment meccas up and down the Strip.
TROY HEARD WANTS TO CHANGE WHAT THEATER MEANS IN LAS VEGAS
BY: Jacob Coakley/Las Vegas Magazine
After an early morning spent sketching outlines for an original production that will have audiences following military personnel, prostitutes and preachers through different rooms at a Downtown motel, Troy Heard has just enough time to grab a cup of coffee before heading to the dark theater to paint sets for his holiday show, A Very Merry Unauthorized Children’s Scientology Pageant. But right now, he’s not thinking about edgy, new-form theatricalism. He’s talking about the old chestnut Harvey, with its invisible 6-foot-tall rabbit.
“It’s beautiful. It’s so good,” Heard gushes. “First of all, it’s funny as hell. It’s totally screwball and has these great characters that are completely over the top. But the message—it’s a salute to the happiness in insanity and the blissful ignorance of a cynical, grasping world.” We pick up our coffees and head outside so he can enjoy the crystal-blue sky for a minute. Heard squints into the sun, and it’s as if his glare turns to the play. “But it’s dark, too. I mean, Christ, there’s Jimmy Stewart, about to receive shock treatments! If you’re starting out and trying to be all artistic in theater, the idea of Harvey leaves a bad taste in your mouth—it’s not edgy enough. But if you read it!”
He shakes his head and dismisses the idea of producing it any time soon. “It’s a well-made play, but it’s not what audiences want right now. Audiences—especially younger, millennial audiences—want experiences. They don’t want to just plop their money down to be entertained. They want to be involved, they want to be a part of the story and feel it that way, not just by watching it. How do you take them to that point? Not everything can do that. Not everything lends itself to that. But whatever can is worth trying.”