A stay at Four Queens Hotel and Casino places you in the heart of Las Vegas, walking distance from Mob Museum and Fremont Street Flightlinez. This casino hotel is within close proximity of Fremont Street Experience and Las Vegas City Hall.
Make yourself at home in one of the 695 air-conditioned rooms featuring flat-screen televisions. High-definition televisions with premium TV channels are provided, while wireless Internet access (surcharge) keeps you connected. Private bathrooms with shower/tub combinations feature complimentary toiletries and hair dryers. Conveniences include laptop-compatible safes and coffee/tea makers, and housekeeping is provided daily.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Try your luck at the casino and enjoy other recreational amenities including a casino and a nightclub. This hotel also features wireless Internet access (surcharge), concierge services, and gift shops/newsstands.
Enjoy a meal at one of the hotel's dining establishments, which include 5 restaurants and a coffee shop/café. From your room, you can also access room service (during limited hours). At the end of the day, relax with your favorite drink at one of the 3 bars/lounges.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a business center, business services, and currency exchange. Event facilities at this hotel consist of conference/meeting rooms and banquet facilities. Parking (subject to charges) is available onsite.
One of the best views of the bright lights and skyline of Las Vegas can be found from the vantage point of Top of Binion's Steakhouse, perched on the 24th floor of Binion’s Gambling Hall. This classic Vegas steakhouse is a step back in time, offering service and ambience that harkens to the good old days, when a romantic dinner was set in a quiet, dimly lit and intimate environment. Twenty-eight-day aged Creekstone Farms corn-fed Black Angus beef is the star here, and is offered in cuts of rib eye, NY strip, filet mignon, porterhouse and prime rib. Seafood lovers can feast on Australian lobster tail, Alaskan salmon, ahi tuna filet, Alaskan king crab legs and scallops. All entrées are served with a choice of potato and the vegetable of the day.
From the dark-wood paneling to the burgundy carpeting's oft-traveled fibers, hints of vintage Vegas thrive inside The Golden Steer Steakhouse. Since 1958, the restaurant has been sliding prime rib and new york strips under the noses of anticipant diners?which many times have been affixed to the faces of American icons, including Frank Sinatra, Joe DiMaggio, Elvis Presley, and Marilyn Monroe. The long-tenured staff members add life to the legends, passing down stories at tables and behind the spacious bar, where a Victorian-inspired ambiance offers a tip of the fedora to San Francisco's Gold Rush era. The restaurant's famous cuts of prime rib and new york strip steaks earned it the Las Vegas Review Journal's title of Best Las Vegas Steakhouse in 2010 and 2013. During the spring of 2012, Las Vegas Mayor Carolyn Goodman officially named April 7 Golden Steer Day, honoring the steak house's residency in Sin City. In 2013, Zagat recommends this steakhouse above all other steakhouses in Vegas.
Nestled in the Riviera Hotel and Casino, R Steak & Seafood Restaurant spreads out a straight flush of beef fillets. Each comes seasoned with the same distinctive signature spice rub the casino?s dealers use to make the cards extra lucky. Grilled, saut?ed, or blackened, seafood selections such as pan-roasted salmon and tuna au poivre tempt the gourmand in every gamer. Wait staff can recommend wine pairings and selections from a suite of sauces?including b?arnaise, demi-glace, bourbon barbecue, and green peppercorn?to match any of the slabs of tender protein. Without leaving the grounds, diners can try their chances at 100,000 square feet of table games and slot machines at the casino, or stop off for regular entertainment such as Jan Rouven?s Illusions magic show, live music at Le Bistro Lounge, and a bustling comedy club featuring local favorites and national headliners.
At each of several one-day festivals held throughout the country, thousands of revelers unite in an epic clash of pulp, beer, and live music. Armed with a cache of 300,000 tomatoes, participants don protective bathing suits and goggles and hurl the fruit at one another during a two-hour battle. Throughout the afternoon, live music and costume contests offer an entertaining respite from the front lines, as bartenders dispense drafts of beer to attendees older than 21, refueling soldiers' morale before they resign to writing goodbye letters to their produce vendors back home. All tomatoes used during the event are past ripe and already fated for disposal, making the battle an efficient means of tossing them before their cursed transformation into singing Muppets.
Named one of Las Vegas's best new attractions by Travel + Leisure magazine in 2011, The Barrymore suffuses its old-school vibe with a modern menu of steaks, seafood, and seasonal recipes. The cozy, 50-seat restaurant is a visual soiree, where walls dressed in damask wallpaper and lined with octagonal mirrors surround velvet banquettes, leather chairs, and a ceiling made of golden film spools. Chef Anthony Meidenbauer dots sizzling griddles with buttermilk pancakes in the morning, then fills lunch plates with grass-fed burgers, grilled fish tacos, and seasonally inspired pasta recipes as the hours advance. During dinner, hearty steaks and veal chops don a choice of sauces, including bordelaise, béarnaise, and the restaurant's eponymous steak sauce. An expansive drink menu gilds palates with the flavors of signature cocktails and 50 wines priced at less than $50, leaving dollar bills free to canoodle with cheeky dinner napkins after meals.