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Tickets & Events in Knoxville, TN

R5: R5 on February 17 at 7 p.m.

R5 on February 17 at 7 p.m.


Knoxville Civic Auditorium

Ross Lynch of Austin & Ally & DWTS-finalist Riker play pop-rock from their band’s new album

$32.50 $20

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Tennessee Volunteers Basketball via Fanxchange: Ticket Resale Marketplace: Tennessee Volunteers Basketball

Ticket Resale Marketplace: Tennessee Volunteers Basketball

Tennessee Volunteers Basketball via Fanxchange

Thompson Boling Arena

At Thompson-Boling Arena, the Volunteers fight for victories during home games


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Dealflicks: Movie Tickets and Concessions from Dealflicks (Up to 48% Off). Two Options Available.

Movie Tickets and Concessions from Dealflicks (Up to 48% Off). Two Options Available.


Rocky Top 10 Cinema

Dealbucks can be use to purchase movie tickets and concessions at multiple theaters on

$20 $11

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The Ultimate Tribute to Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons : Oh What a Night - A Tribute to Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons on March 1 through March 31 at 8 p.m.

Oh What a Night - A Tribute to Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons on March 1 through March 31 at 8 p.m.

The Ultimate Tribute to Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons

The Starlite Theater

Costumed doppelgangers sing “Sherry,” “Dawn,” and many more Four Seasons hits

$33.62 $16

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Magic Spectacular: Steven and Cassandra Best Magic Spectacular on February 12 through April 4

Steven and Cassandra Best Magic Spectacular on February 12 through April 4

Magic Spectacular

The Starlite Theater

Magicians Steven and Cassandra Best demonstrate dazzling illusions and mind-boggling sleight of hand in their astonishing show

$16.78 $10

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Winter Ice Solstice: Winter Ice Solstice on February 28 at 2 p.m.

Winter Ice Solstice on February 28 at 2 p.m.

Winter Ice Solstice

Niswonger Performing Arts Center

Professional ice skaters perform a winter-themed show complete with solo and group numbers

$36.50 $22

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Style Design College: Ticket Valid for Any Online Design Course Up to an $850 or $1,300 Value from Style Design College (98% Off)

Ticket Valid for Any Online Design Course Up to an $850 or $1,300 Value from Style Design College (98% Off)

Style Design College


Catalog of online self-paced courses includes fashion design, graphic design, interior design, events management, sewing, and photo editing

$850 $19

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Select Local Merchants

  • Cherokee Caverns
    The Cherokee Caverns first started forming 300 million years ago. Today, their stalagmite- and stalactite-filled underground chambers are maintained by volunteers who open them to the public several times a year for special events, including Sunday night concerts, a Halloween trick-or-treating event, and Christmas in the Cave. (The holiday celebration makes the most of the cave's comfortable, permanent internal temperature: 58 degrees.) Below, some landmark moments in the caves' transformation from loose shells, sand, and clay into a modern-day social hub. Pre-1854: Native Americans discover the cave, as indicated by ancient torch-marks on the cave walls. 1854: A local farmer, Robert Crudington, rediscovers the caves. He noticed an eerie fog rising from the rocks covering the cave mouth. 1929: Crudington's daughter, Margaret Gentry, hosts the first public tour of the caverns. Between 1947 and 1960: Homer Harris, known as the world's tallest singing cowboy, holds a Western music show in the caves with his trick horse, Stardust. 1960s: A chef starts a restaurant in the cave mouth. Showing great self-restraint, he does not call it "Mouth Food." 1980: The restaurant burns down, seriously damaging the cave and ushering in an era of neglect and vandalism. 1990s: Volunteers take over the caverns, turning them into the event space and geological education site they are today.
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    8524 Oak Ridge Hwy.
    Knoxville, TN US
  • Bijou Theatre
    The Bijou’s origins stretch back through American history, but it didn’t become a theater until relatively recently: 1908. For nearly a century prior to its dramaturgical reinvention, the building was a high-class hotel that housed high-ranking military commanders, influential civic leaders, and even President Andrew Jackson for a spell in 1819. When General Ambrose Burnside took the town of Knoxville during the Civil War, the hotel was converted into a hospital, makeshift war room, and oil-wrestling arena for Generals William Sherman and Phil Sheridan. The latter portion of the 19th century showed the building more favor, and during the lavish 1870s another president—Rutherford B. Hayes—paid call, and delivered a speech from the hotel’s balcony. The early 1900s saw the hotel’s biggest renovation to date when it was purchased and upgraded by the Auditorium Company. The newly rechristened Bijou Theatre opened to a sellout crowd, and was a major outlet for vaudeville from 1913 to 1926. Hard times began to pile up soon afterward, and the lapsed theater would have been demolished in 1975 were it not for its eleventh-hour listing on the National Historic Record. Since its most recent renovation in 2006, the stage has hosted pop stars and musical blockbusters.
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    803 S Gay St.
    Knoxville, TN US
  • Preservation Public
    Grab some friends and head on over to Preservation Public for great pub grub. At Preservation Public, cautious eaters will appreciate the vegan, low-fat and gluten-free fare. This restaurant patrons can also take advantage of the many drink options offered here. Making it through another workweek call for a drink at Preservation Public. Getting online is easy with Preservation Public's free and convenient wifi. Al fresco eating options are also available at Preservation Public, which presents a lovely patio seating area for warmer months. In the mood for dinner and dancing? Live music is common at the restaurant, and visitors are encouraged to show off their moves. Canines of all kinds are also welcome at dog-friendly Preservation Public. The restaurant's "rush" is all weekend long, so diners should be prepared to wait for a table. No need to be formal, business casual will pass. Or, take your food to go. If you're driving, be sure to take advantage of the nearby lot. Bicyclists will also find lots of space to safely lock up their bikes. Stop waiting to order that burger you're craving and come into Preservation Public for some terrific pub food.
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    28 Market Sq
    Knoxville, TN US
  • "The Nutcracker"
    Train dancers with the best instruction possible. Give audiences professional work to watch. Inspire a love of ballet in the community at large. This is the three-part mission at Appalachian Ballet Company, and it hasn't changed since its founding in 1972. That aim to both educate and entertain informs every production the company performs, which includes classic stories such as Peter Pan, Cinderella, and an annual Nutcracker, complete with lavish sets and costumes. Appalachian Ballet Company's artistic prowess has won it more than truckloads of roses. The organization was accepted into Regional Dance America's Southeast Regional Ballet Association in 1989, and became an Honor Company three years later. Artistic Director Amy Morton Vaughn has earned plenty of acclaim herself, including an Individual Artist Fellowship from the Tennessee Arts Commission, and a 2009 Teacher of the Year award from the Tennessee Governor's School for the Arts.
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    500 Howard Baker Jr. Ave.
    Knoxville, TN US
  • Knoxville Horror Film Fest
    Not content to only screen their bone-chilling flicks on Halloween weekend, Knoxville Horror Film Fest rolls out a variety of horror features and shorts throughout September and October to ready moviegoers for the spooky holiday. The festival proudly celebrates the bad as well as the good. Besides doling out bloodcurdling awards such as Best Gore Effects and Best Curdled Blood, the judges name one lucky piece of celluloid Weirdest Film, a distinction won by the oddly titled Thank You Jesus! in 2011. Throughout the year, filmmakers can submit their work in hopes that it will be shown in the company of high-profile releases such as the plasma-splattered AnnaLynne McCord vehicle Excision and the long-awaited adaptation of David Wong’s John Dies at the End, both of which are being shown at the 2012 KHFF.
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    1208 N Central St.
    Knoxville, TN US
  • Willy's Bar and Grill
    Visit Willy's Bar and Grill for some true American comfort food smack dab in the middle of Knoxville's 5. Take your pick of beer, wine, or other beverages offered on this restaurant's menu. Swing by after work for happy hour, featuring a wide range of discounted drinks and appetizers. Parties of any size can easily be seated at Willy's Bar and Grill. The patio tables outside of Willy's Bar and Grill are the perfect spot for a summer meal. Jeans are just right for a meal at Willy's Bar and Grill, which embraces a casual vibe. Drivers can take advantage of the parking lot near Willy's Bar and Grill and save time on hunting for a parking spot. Meals at Willy's Bar and Grill are incredibly tasty and reasonably priced around $30. When you are ready to try a new restaurant for lunch or dinner, make your way over to Willy's Bar and Grill for tasty American fare.
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    2600 Whitten Lane
    Knoxville, TN US

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