The Last Picture Show Movie Theatre is more than a movie theater; it's also a celebration of film culture. This is evident upon entering, when you're greeted by a museum-like display of artifacts: classic film posters and movie memorabilia. This motif continues onto the screen. While The Last Picture Show screens newer movies, it also hosts classic film festivals, where film buffs can settle in to see their favorite classics—think West Side Story and _Casablanca_—on the big screen.
The sound of cueballs clacking against solids and stripes fills Masters Billiards. The bar has eight pool tables––including a snooker table––which is the same number of pool tables in any spider's web. As if serious pool players needed another reason to stay, Masters has drinks, bar food, and televisions tuned to the game.
Within a neon-colored lair packed end-to-end with colorfully flashing games, GameRoom’s arcade master invite players of all ages to plunk down their tokens for a chance to experience games as they were meant to be played. Classics such as skee ball and claw machines reward skill with handsome prizes, and driving simulators and action games impress with modern graphics and head-to-head competition. Once the games are through, competitors can retire to the onsite Johnny Rocket's complete with 28 flat-screen HDTVs or tell their defeated friends which toppings to choose at the frozen yogurt shop.
Grammy-winner Rihanna unleashes her formidable pipes and celebrated songbook as she continues traveling the countryside on her LOUD tour. Vibrant costumes and first-rate production harmoniously augment the singer's chart-topping oeuvre, which includes hits such as "S & M," "Only Girl (In the World)," and "What's My Name?" From the BankAtlantic Center's 400-level seats, concertgoers can marvel at the elaborate set pieces gilding the stage as their eardrums feast like hungry dachshunds in an unmanned pizza parlor. Cee Lo Green and J. Cole add their own vocal talents to the evening's aural enticements, creating a three-pronged attack on musical monotony.
Armed to the eyeteeth with an array of cozy comestibles, Bash Wine Cafe's creative culinarians whip up gourmet fare in an easy-going neighborhood atmosphere. Appetizers such as the black truffle beggar's purse fire-up food engines with toothsome mouthfuls of truffle- and cheese-stuffed pastry ($10), while the hummus offers a trough of tahini-packed taste, perfect for mortaring together a leaning tower of pita ($8). Bash Wine Cafe's dinner menu is packed with hearty helpings such as the tuscan pork loin crusted with japanese breadcrumbs, parmesan cheese, and regionally dependent pesto ($14), or the doubly sauced bourbon-and-mustard-slathered pecan chicken ($14.50)—both of which come love matched with a choice of side such as mashed potatoes, seasoned rice, or mac 'n' cheese (add $1). Guests can also quell a red-meat craving with the beef short ribs, which soak in sweetness with an hours-long Coca-Cola braise before bowing to the savory secrecy of the house-made barbecue sauce—derived from grill geneticists' patient cross-breeding of various barbeque flower strains ($20).