October 27, 2009

B.B. King Blues Club - A Tribute to THE BEATLES with STRAWBERRY FIELDS on 11/9 and THE ROLLING STONES with SATISFACTION on 11/30

Monday, November 9

Doors at 6:00pm, Show at 8:00pm
STRAWBERRY FIELDS is a look-a-like, sound-a-like Beatles tribute, dedicated to bringing you as close to a real Beatles concert as you can get. They take you on a Magical Mystery Tour beginning in 1964 complete with mop top hair, black suits with thin ties & the 1st four albums of music. Next stop, 1967, features the psychedelic era of "Sergeant Pepper Lonely Hearts Club Band" album with all the costumes & jackets on the album cover. The last stop includes: "White Album", "Abbey Road" & "Let It Be".

Monday, November 30
Chris LeGrand, Jim Riddick, Charles Trador, Tony Fortuna and Carl Bass
Marking the 40th Anniversary of Altamont by performing the Altamont Set

NB:  Very Limited Seating; first come, first seated
Doors at 6:00pm, Show at 8:00pm
$12 adv, $15 at door
"Satisfaction/A Rolling Stones Experience" is the international touring tribute production dedicated to the World's Greatest Rock & Roll Band. Now in it's sixth year of production and over 1000 performances, this highly acclaimed production showcases the most authentic cast & costuming of it’s kind. The likes of Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and cast bring a colorful performance to over 40 years of classic hits. Featured in Rolling Stone, People, Las Vegas Today, CBS Sunday Morning news and hundreds of national newspapers, magazines, television & radio. Internationally recognized as the world’s greatest show honoring the Rolling Stones and their legacy. In 2005 the show joined the cast of Legends in Concert as the first Rolling Stones act ever on the Las Vegas strip and in 2007 Satisfaction was featured in a CBS Sunday Morning News segment proclaiming the group as the next best thing to The Rolling Stones.  The ALTAMONT concert (Dec. 6 1969) is often contrasted with the Woodstock festival that took place less than four months earlier. While Woodstock represented "peace and love", Altamont came to be viewed as the end of the hippie era and the de facto conclusion of 1960s American youth culture.
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