Concerts in Janesville


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  • Coronado Corner Gift Shop
    Built in 1927, the Coronado Theatre's interior was originally designed to bring to life the fairy-tale dreams of theatergoers. The lobby's extravagantly gilded walls sparkle as they reflect light from colorful, hanging lamps, making guests feel like princes and princesses while making anxiety-prone royalty worry that they left their candelabra burning at home. Inside the auditorium, a vast blue ceiling studded with stars depicts the night sky, suspended over airy towers and arches that recall Spanish castles and Italian villas.
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    324 N Main St
    Rockford, IL US
  • Wisconsin Union Theatre
    In addition to helping support the Union, a completely self-supporting, non-profit organization, a community membership to the Wisconsin Union grants card-carriers access to grand opening events, hotel discounts, specialty classes, and more. During summer, the Terrace on the shores of Lake Mendota hosts live music five nights a week, and the Lakeside Cinema screens films on Monday nights. Throughout the year, members can take advantage of renting rooms for events, purchasing food from the Union?s 21 eateries, campus-wide WiFi access, and a connection to the heart, soul, and sweaty date-night palms of the University of Wisconsin student body.
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    800 Langdon Street
    Madison, WI US
  • Deerfield Pistol & Archery Center
    The Range Five firearm lanes accommodate calibers up to .45? Targets automatically set 10?65 feet away? The Rentals Pistols Long guns Fully-automatic firearms At a Glance The team at Deerfield Pistol & Archery Center builds lasting relationships with their customers. Their certified instructors teach classes for all levels, including a one-on-one beginner shooters course and concealed-carry classes. From there, students might move on to one of the center's many shooting leagues, during which they can take aim at traditional targets?or in the case of the Cowboy Action Shoot?even fire towards bowling pins.
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    43 N Main St.
    Deerfield, WI US
  • Sunset Playhouse
    Since 1960, the nonprofit Sunset Playhouse has grown and flourished alongside the community who helped build it, paying them dividends in lively musicals and family-friendly classics. In Craig Lucas?s Prelude to a Kiss, Rita and Peter?s seemingly perfect wedding takes a turn as unexpected as the end of Titanic, when a mysterious old man interrupts the celebration to request a kiss from the bride. The gesture causes their souls to trade places, leaving Peter to unknowingly take a total stranger on a honeymoon. As the groom realizes his error, he seeks out his beloved, who is now trapped in an aged body, forcing the couple to navigate through unexpected challenges involving commitment, physical appearance, and arguments over how much to tip at Denny's.
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    800 Elm Grove Rd
    Elm Grove, WI US
  • Hemmens Cultural Center
    Whose Line Is It Anyway? stars Colin Mochrie and Brad Sherwood tickle ribs in an evening of improvised comedy. Starting with suggestions form the audience, Mochrie and Sherwood fashion witty sketches that free guffaws from bellies and remind sad clowns what they've given up for their craft. Interactivity spices up the evening, with the comedic pair calling audience members to the stage to assist in chuckle-making scenes. The Hemmens Cultural Center ensconces guests in main-floor seats guaranteed to be within 100 feet of the stage, affording straight sightlines to onstage action and comfortable distance from the occasional gargoyle infestations of the balcony.
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    45 Symphony Way
    Elgin, IL US
  • Rickie Lee Jones
    Captain Frederick Pabst contributed to Milwaukee’s status as a cultural landmark of the upper Midwest by building Pabst Theater, formally known as Das Neue Deutsche Stadt-Theater, in 1895. According to legend, when he was informed that his theater had burned to the ground, the brewing magnate interrupted his European vacation to wire home the order to “Rebuild at once!”—and 11 months later, the stage was completed anew. Where the old theater honored German artists by having their names inscribed along the cornice of the auditorium, the new building featured an international consortium of cultural notables. The theater’s globe-spanning influences were made even more apparent with the installation of an Austrian crystal chandelier and an Italian marble staircase.
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    144 E Wells St.
    Milwaukee, WI US

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