At North Versailles Bowling Center, bowlers hurl spheroids down well-waxed lanes crowned with a stunning diorama of the nighttime Pittsburgh skyline, taking timeouts to enjoy frosty beverages and cheesy pizzas from the nearby snack bar. Saturday nights are celebrated with glowing lights and music played by a live DJ, and ball hurlers attempt to celebrate the memory of Sir Isaac Newton by temporarily suspending the laws of physics with each roll. When they aren’t racking up strikes on the lanes or browsing Columbia, Storm, and Brunswick gear in the pro shop, visitors watch Pittsburgh sports teams on the lounge's five HDTVs or challenge each other to friendly rounds of billiards or trivia.
Showing a blend of current and classic cinematic entertainment, The Oaks Theater has remained Oakmont's only for-profit single-screen movie theater since its opening night in November 1938. The Junior Chamber of Commerce Players accompany a midnight screening of The Rocky Horror Picture Show, dancing, singing, and assembling popcorn monuments to the unfolding onscreen action. Seven feature-length films entice adrenal glands, letting viewers pick their poison from films such as Jonathan Demme's Academy Award–winning The Silence of the Lambs, the fang-centric Let the Right One In, or Halloween 4 featuring lovable loser Michael Myers. After sinking into one of The Oaks Theater's 430 seats, petrified patrons can cower behind a large soda or superstitiously squeeze the earlobe of their moviegoer companion.
Wildlife Lanes is a family owned bowling center in Lower Burrell, PA which is 30 minutes north of Pittsburgh. We offer 36 lanes, a bar and a snack bar for family, group, and league entertainment. Wildlife Lanes is a great place to hold fundraisers for any type of organization. We have many leagues to choose from daily.
At Deer Lakes Bowl and Lounge, balls rumble down the lane before they send pins a-clatter. Between frames, bowlers munch on delicious food from the lounge. Whether they just want to snack on breaded banana peppers or zucchini fries, share a pizza, or wipe their hands on a hoagie, the food makes for better fuel than just drinking a whole bunch of cola. For those interested in rolling with a crowd, but who don't want to join a league, Deer Lakes also offers group rates that can support up to 40 people.
The Westmoreland Museum of American Art's collection of American and Pennsylvanian art orbits around works created during the mid-18th to the mid-20th centuries and also incorporates newer work by contemporary artists such as Joyce Werwie Perry into its sophisticated company. Today's deal lets museumgoers choose between individual ($40) and family ($60) memberships. All members benefit from confidence-boosting access to exclusive events and exhibition previews, as well as discounts on museum classes and gift-shop goods. Art aficionados flying solo will snag two passes to Art on Tap ($14), including two drink vouchers to transform a sedate happy hour into a cavalcade of beer swigging, wine sipping, music enjoying, and awkward acquaintance leaning. Family members receive twice as many passes and vouchers ($28) to facilitate double dates and imaginary-friend fieldtrips. A family membership also includes one Second Saturday Studios class ($20) for favored firstborns to create fridge-ready self-portraits, collages, and paintings. Both deals get you a $5 voucher to the gift shop to grab Scenes of Industry posters ($7) with which to plaster the bedroom ceiling, encouraging highly productive REM cycles.
More than 50 years ago, Mr. John E. Connelly set his sights on cleaning up Pittsburgh's polluted three rivers and returning them to their former glory as the Steel City's heart and soul. As then-treasurer of the Allegheny County Sanitary Authority, John was in a prime position to complete his ambition. With the belief that he could get the public engaged and committed to a cleanup, he decided to give the local people access to the rivers via boat tours, knowing the city's characteristic architecture as viewed from the rivers would engender a genuine appreciation for the region's waterways and environment.
After getting his nephew, Captain Jack Goessling, on board, John purchased a 100-passenger fishing boat they would christen the Gateway Clipper, which would later launch from Monongahela Wharf for the first of its many pleasure cruises. Today, with Gateway Clipper Fleet, his dream of engaging locals and visitors in the city's history and waterways thrives with a fleet that has grown to five boats capable of accommodating 2,500 guests. Through the years, the fleet has ferried more than 25 million passengers, treating them to dinner cruises, sightseeing tours, and entertainment jaunts along the clean, blue waters of Pittsburgh's three rivers.