Concerts in Saint Joseph


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  • Kactus Creek Croquet Club
    Though it was once the sport of choice for the nation’s well-heeled gentry, croquet slowly found itself relegated to being a game played at family reunions with equipment found in your grandparent’s basement. Wanting to halt one of their favorite childhood pastimes slide into obscurity, the team at Kactus Creek Croquet Club decided to open up a six-wicket club specializing in these fun, less-formal games of American golf croquet. Greenery, a large waterfall—and the club’s namesake cacti—surround the USCA-certified club, creating a scenic spot for guests to learn the game under the helpful eye of an onsite instructor or hone their skills with an afternoon of match play. The club’s groundskeepers maintain the cushy hybrid bermuda grass to a fast golf-green quality with water supplied by caught rainwater, preserving the environment without having to buy pedal-operated golf carts.
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    13312 NW 76th St.
    Parkville, MO US
  • Kansas City Starlight Theatre
    Among other things, the Starlight Theatre was born out of an eagerness to impress a woman with a fancy hat. In 1925, a visit from Romania's Queen Marie led the Kansas City Federation of Music to organize a showcase of some of the city's finest musicians?a performance they opened to the public as well. The response was overwhelming and gave the city the push needed to plan for a permanent outdoor venue. Since then, the Starlight's stage has seen stars of rock, comedy, pop, and Broadway, including Jerry Lewis, who personally paid for a stage extension to bring him closer to his audience. A star of a different sort to steal the spotlight was President Harry Truman, who made a special appearance on the opening night of Mr. President, only to be rushed away by ambulance during intermission due to an attack of appendicitis.
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    4600 Starlight Road
    Kansas City, MO US
  • The Kansas City Symphony
    The performance begins with Kansas City Symphony Music Director Michael Stern leading the ensemble through Maurice Ravel's 1919 Le Tombeau de Couperin, a four-movement orchestral homage to baroque composer François Couperin. Next, the evocative melody of Samuel Barber's 1947 lyric rhapsody for orchestra and voice, Knoxville: Summer of 1915, fills the air as Ms. Murphy narrates scenes from author James Agee's dreamlike childhood memoir. After a brief intermission for flutes of champagne and handfuls of de-sloppied sloppy joes (also known as Dapper Dans), Gustav Mahler's Symphony No. 4 sneaks into the concert hall with the jingle of two sleigh bells, then erupts into a ghostly scherzo that builds to a solemn march before finally reaching a gentle conclusion with the soprano's bucolic, childlike warbling.
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    1020 Central St
    Kansas City, MO US
  • Unicorn Theatre
    Buy here for a $12 Ticket to the Sunday Matinee at 3 p.m., Tuesday- through Thursday-Night Show at 7:30 p.m., or the one-time Saturday matinee on March 6 at 3 p.m. ($27.50 Value).
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    3828 Main St
    Kansas City, MO US
  • Quality Hill Playhouse
    Quality Hill Playhouse parts its curtains through October 23 for Noël and Gertie, devised by Sheridan Morley and featuring the words and music of Noël Coward. One of six musicals and cabaret revues the theater puts on annually, Noël and Gertie is based on Coward's own diaries and musical compositions and delves into the friendship of two former stage personalities, Noël Coward (Robert Gibby Brand) and Gertrude Lawrence (Melinda MacDonald). The witty and occasionally heartfelt performance celebrates the fun and sophistication of the roaring '20s without the drawback of state-mandated lessons to learn the Charleston. Quality Hill Playhouse's intimate 153-seat theater ensures patrons don't miss a single sight or sound, and the newly renovated lobby bristles with casual elegance. Multiple performances take to the stage each week in order to accommodate busy schedules and revisit important plot points for forgetful goldfish.
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    912 Baltimore Ave
    Kansas City, MO US
  • The Brick
    The Brick serves American-style cuisine in the middle of Kansas City's Crossroads district. None of the fare at The Brick is low-fat, so you'll have to put the diet aside for a visit here. The Brick has a BYOB policy, so feel free to share a bottle of your best wine or bring your favorite six-pack. With The Brick's wide selection of refreshments available, you can tap into the drink menu early in the evening. Parents appreciate The Brick's kid-friendly attitude, and little ones are often seen dining out with the adults. Make those early evening hours happy ones and swing by for some discounted food and drink deals after work. There's no need to winnow the guest list for a night out at The Brick — the restaurant has tons of space for big parties. For no extra charge, utilize The Brick's free wifi. Live musical acts often perform, and guests take advantage of the spacious dance floor. A relatively loud restaurant, this is not the place for a quiet night out. Weekend visitors to the restaurant should prepare for crowds as well as the occasional line for a table. It doesn't get much more laid-back than The Brick, so dress for comfort when you come. For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your meal or snack to go. A catering menu is also available if you're looking to dazzle the diners at your next shindig. Bring your car to dinner and easily find a space in the area — street parking is available, as is a nearby lot. There's no need to spend a fortune on a delicious meal at The Brick — most prices are under $15. You can pay with Visa, Mastercard, Discover, American Express or any major credit card. Stop by for breakfast, lunch, or dinner — The Brick serves up all three meals.
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    1727 McGee Street
    Kansas City, MO US

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