Concerts in Boston


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  • Rumor
    Craving finger food? Head to Rumor and chow down on classic pub fare. The weekends are for going out for amazing combinations. Save the salad for the weekday and come grab a meal at Rumor. Round out your meal with a little tipple — Rumor has a terrific drink list, including beer, wine, and more. Whether you have a large or small group, Rumor can accommodate both. The restaurant also features a DJ, and diners are encouraged to strut their stuff on the dance floor. With the booming music and energetic crowds, this restaurant can get downright loud. The restaurant can get thronged with crowds on Fridays and Saturdays, so book your table ahead of time through their reservation system. Valet service is offered in the lot next door, where patrons can choose to park their own vehicles as well. When the lot gets busy, diners can turn to street parking. If public transportation is preferable, ditch the car and board nearby stops at New England Medical Center Station, Tufts Medical Center (Orange), and Washington St. @ Tufts Med Center (SL4, SL5). Prices are affordable, with a typical meal running under $30.
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    100 Warrenton St
    Boston, MA US
  • Howl at the Moon Boston
    Howl at the Moon’s trademark dueling pianos serve as the epicenter of nightly celebrations, as patrons submit their favorite songs on slips of paper for the pianists and backing musicians to recreate. If the website’s playlist is any indication, the bands can handle popular songs from all genres and eras, from Bon Jovi’s “Livin’ on a Prayer” to Kanye West’s “All of the Lights.” The performances are spirited: colorful lights splash upon a stage where servers, guests, and chairs that have somehow developed mobility all dance along to the music. Fueling the celebration is the bar’s indulgent selection of drinks. Servers stand over patrons to plunge jello injectors into their mouths, and revelers grab colorful straws to help drain 86-ounce booze buckets filled with sangria or other fruity libations. Pomegranate liqueur and honey-infused whiskey sweeten specialty cocktails, and local beers add depth to coolers stocked with Sam Adams and Harpoon IPA.
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    184 High St.
    Boston, MA US
  • Paradise Rock Club
    At Allston's Paradise Rock Club, you can snack away on tasty pub grub. Diners who avoid fat need to be careful, though, because Paradise Rock Club's menu does not offer low-fat options. Be sure to add a kick to your meal with a refreshment from the beer, wine or cocktail list. Feel the beat on the bar dance floor and groove to live music. The sound levels at the bar can reach ear-splitting levels. Weekend diners may find themselves waiting for a table, as Friday and Saturday nights tend to draw a crowd. Paradise Rock Club welcomes laid-back diners, so there's no pressure to throw on heels or a tie. In addition to street parking, there is a lot right around the corner, so finding a space shouldn't be an issue for drivers dining at the bar. If driving doesn't appeal, you can take public transportation, with nearby stops at Pleasant St. (Green), Babcock St. (Green), and Saint Paul St. (Green). The menu at Paradise Rock Club is reasonably priced, with most items costing less than $30.
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    967 Commonwealth Avenue
    Boston, MA US
  • Citi Performing Arts Center
    The Citi Performing Arts Center's calendar of musicals, operas, rock concerts, dance productions, standup comedians, and classic-film screenings is a culmination of its decades as a Boston historical landmark. Starting out in 1925 as a "movie cathedral," the theater?then a renovated arts center capable of housing the most ambitiously scaled Broadway productions?morphed into the headquarters of the Boston Ballet. Throughout all its names and incarnations, the venue has retained the grandeur and luster of some long-lost wing of Versailles. In the lobby, dark-veined columns carved from imported marble vault skyward toward an arched ceiling and an enormous crystal chandelier that hangs like a pendulum from its center. In the theater itself, frescoes and intricate filigree surround the golden cupola that looms over a sea of scarlet velvet seats?a sight as awe-inspiring to audiences as it is terrifying to first-graders performing their first clarinet recital there.
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    270 Tremont St
    Boston, MA USA
  • Symphony and Horticultural Halls
    Music connoisseurs and building buffs regard Symphony Hall as one of the finest concert halls in the world. Sixteen replicas of Greek and Roman statues line the walls, and its airy space lends a majestic resonance to each string pluck and unexpected sneeze. Opened in 1900, Symphony Hall was the first auditorium designed in accordance with scientifically derived acoustic principle, sloping inward to help focus the sound of the orchestra's stirring string renditions.
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    301 Massachusetts Avenue
    Boston, MA US
  • Orpheum Theatre
    Vancouver hometown heroes Theory of a Deadman return to their roost in an exertive panorama of stadium-sized riffs and hard-rocking party anthems. Like the letter E at an optometrist?s office, the band has grown accustomed to the top of the charts, with mainstream rock hits such as ?Lowlife? and ?Bad Girlfriend? and the life-affirming sing-along ?Hate My Life.? Stuffing kevlar crunch, post-grunge, and rockabilly into its sonic calzone, Theory of a Deadman dethaws January fans with seasoned classics and newborn cuts from its latest smash The Truth Is?. Locally acclaimed indie rockers Louder Than Love whet aural appetites in their opening performance as they juggle genres without falling off their tandem unicycle.
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    1 Hamilton Pl
    Boston, MA US

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