Tickets & Events in Waterville

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  • Flagship Cinemas
    Flagship Cinemas showcases new-release films in 11 theaters peppered across seven states, equipping each of its 103 screens with stadium seating and digital surround sound. Beyond providing family-friendly entertainment for more than 15 years, Flagship Cinemas strives to maintain a reputation as the "neighborhood theater" by ensuring each location has a presence in its surrounding community through contributions to local organizations. Flagship Cinemas also builds camaraderie with customers by offering free birthday visits and distributing fanatic cards, which guests can use to earn rewards such as free film tickets or an autographed photo of their favorite usher.
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    247 Kennedy Memorial Dr
    Waterville, ME US
  • American Ballroom Dance Academy
    Aquarius Ballroom Dance Studios was established in 2013. Since then, their talented instructors have helped people of all levels glide their ways across the dance floor. Although a lifetime of formal training compels Aquarius Ballroom Dance Studios' instructors to keep classes structured and posture perfect, they place equal weight on fun. Channeling energetic beats and lighthearted vibes, instructors parse the steps of styles from salsa and Argentine tango to foxtrots and West Coast swing. They follow the established syllabi of the Imperial Society of Teachers of Dance and Dance Vision International Dance Association.
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    191 Lisbon St
    Lewiston, ME US
  • KahBang
    • For $22, you get a one-day music pass for Friday, August 12 (a $45 value). • For $22, you get a one-day music pass for Saturday, August 13 (a $45 value). • For $35, you get a two-day music pass for Friday, August 12 and Saturday, August 13 (a $70 value). • For $50, you get a two-day music pass for Friday, August 12 and Saturday, August 13 and three nights of camping on August 11–14 (a $105 value).
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    84 Harlow Street
    Bangor, ME US
  • West Market Productions
    The fun-loving duo of Holy Ghost! polish eardrums with slick electropop, earning acclaim from such publications as Rolling Stone. Rather than hire a Shakespearean theater troupe to reenact New York's 1980s club scene, the musicians layer dance-friendly synthesizer melodies with beats that recall those of electrofunk forebears Grandmaster Flash and Afrika Bambaataa. Costumed revelers can warm up their boogie muscles during opening sets by nu-disco trio Jessica 6 and DJ Eli Escobar, who will mix rap and disco house using an eggbeater and a bowl filled with quarter notes. Complimentary Monster energy drinks refuel bodies throughout the night, and barkeeps will craft cocktails for those age 21 and older. In addition to flaunting saucy duds, go-go dancers will stop by to demonstrate how to cut a rug or mow a lawn with a cubic-zirconium navel ring.
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    586 Main Street
    Bangor, ME US
  • Live Nation
    More than half a century ago, three partners raised a vibrant, multicolored tent on an underdeveloped industrial site and established the Westbury Music Fair. It followed its first production, The King and I, with a decade of top-name talent and Broadway musicals. Then, recognizing its place on the theater scene was permanent, it planted its roots as a fully enclosed theater-in-the-round. Expanding its repertoire to match its new digs, the theater showcased performers such as The Who, Bruce Springsteen, and Julie Andrews. Today, past a lounge blazing in purple and red lights, guests find that same circular stage hosting equally great musical acts, musical theater, and competitive musical chairs.
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    1 Railroad St.
    Bangor, ME US
  • Alamo Theatre
    When Northeast Historic Film acquired the Alamo Theatre in 1992, it was clear that the venue was a long way from its 1916 heyday. Over the course of the intervening decades, the space saw use as a grocery store, a slot-car track, and a video-rental store before falling into complete disuse. When the new owners entered for the first time, they found ramshackle plywood floors and water running through the dirt basement. Seven years and 50 trucks of excavated mud later, the theater saw the first light from its 35-millimeter projection booth. Now, the once defunct screen flashes with current Hollywood releases and the works of local filmmakers.
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    85 Main St
    Bucksport, ME US

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