Chow down on ribs, slaw and more at Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, a down-home barbecue joint in Rochester. If you're avoiding fat or gluten, you can still eat well at Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, which offers a number of low-fat and gluten-free choices. Round out your meal with a little tipple — Dinosaur Bar-B-Que has a terrific drink list, including beer, wine, and more. Little guys and gals will also love dining at Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, which offers a family-friendly environment (and menu). Check out the brews and bites at happy hour, and kick back without spending a fortune. Don't stay cooped up on a beautiful summer day! At Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, you can dine outdoors on their lovely patio. Live music is often featured for diners' enjoyment. A relatively loud restaurant, this is not the place for a quiet night out.
If your Friday or Saturday night plans include a trip to the restaurant, it's best to reserve a table before heading over. For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your grub to go. Catering services are also available.
With prices generally staying under $15, you can easily afford to treat a pal or a data at Dinosaur Bar-B-Que.
When entertaining parties with music and entertainment, the DJs and emcees at Pied Piper DJ Entertainment won’t get rowdy unless hosts want them to. That’s because they’ve been hand-selected based on their abilities to set the appropriate tone to complement weddings, graduations, and corporate events. In addition leading festivities, the team also organizes events and augments festivities with add-ons such as photo-booth rentals, bubble and fog machines, and karaoke.
The historic 85-year-old Riviera Theatre welcomes moviegoers to experience the show-stopping splendor of an original 1920s movie palace, boasting no less than 1,150 seats and myriad perching possibilities for taking in a roster of Streisand's most beloved films. Beginning June 30 with What's Up, Doc? and concluding with The Way We Were on September 1, the film series presents nine of Babs's best flicks for ultimate fan perusal and trivia-night upsets at Fran Drescher's house. Bask beneath the crystal-laden chandelier on July 21 and August 11 to chortle along to Barbra's portrayal of famed comedienne Fannie Brice in both Funny Girl and Funny Lady respectively, and mark your calendar for July 7, when A Star is Born examines Streisand's brief foray into celestial midwifery. Pummel your senses in The Main Event (July 28), extend greetings to Hello, Dolly! (August 4), witness the charged banter during The Owl and the Pussycat (August 18), and don cloudless glasses during On a Clear Day You Can See Forever(August 25).
It's fitting that Alleyway Theatre makes its home in a renovated bus depot—the venue is a destination for local talent. The company focuses on Buffalo artists, frequently staging world premieres and fostering the work of homegrown playwrights. Freshly penned plays and acclaimed shorts entertain audiences in the historic venue, which sports the curved walls, stainless steel trimmings, and distinctive mustache of the Art Moderne architectural style.
Originally a whimsical children's book, and later a popular Disney film, the Broadway stage production of Mary Poppins administers a sugar-spooned dose of dancing chimney sweeps and aerial stunts to audiences on its national tour. Unlike some English nannies who instill discipline with a stiff upper lip and an even stiffer pitchfork, Mary Poppins teaches children with a kinder, albeit unorthodox, arsenal of happy work songs and bottomless carpetbags. Welsh native Caroline Sheen brings the practically-perfect-in-every-way babysitter to life in a nearly three-hour (including intermission) Disney dance-tacular that combines favorite movie songs with all-new numbers and forgotten scenes.
Pictures at an Exhibition mates digitally projected visual art with composer Charles Pillow’s modern jazz suite to create a multimedia event that enchants both the eyes and ears. The format for this event was inspired by esteemed Russian composer Modest Mussorgsky, whose iconic 1874 piano suite was sparked by the work of artist and architect Viktor Hartmann. Building on that idea, guest artist Charles Pillow will use musical themes from Mussorgsky to form an original piece, using members of the CNY Jazz Orchestra and adding guitar, harp, and vocalese. Blending this modern piece with visual art provided by the Orange Line Gallery gives this nineteenth century work a twenty-first century feel that pleases music lovers, art enthusiasts, and time-traveling bohemians alike.