Concerts in Leavenworth

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  • Kactus Creek Croquet Club
    Though it was once the sport of choice for the nation’s well-heeled gentry, croquet slowly found itself relegated to being a game played at family reunions with equipment found in your grandparent’s basement. Wanting to halt one of their favorite childhood pastimes slide into obscurity, the team at Kactus Creek Croquet Club decided to open up a six-wicket club specializing in these fun, less-formal games of American golf croquet. Greenery, a large waterfall—and the club’s namesake cacti—surround the USCA-certified club, creating a scenic spot for guests to learn the game under the helpful eye of an onsite instructor or hone their skills with an afternoon of match play. The club’s groundskeepers maintain the cushy hybrid bermuda grass to a fast golf-green quality with water supplied by caught rainwater, preserving the environment without having to buy pedal-operated golf carts.
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    13312 NW 76th St.
    Parkville, MO US
  • Roving Imp Theatre
    Roving Imp Theater & Coffee House?the only improv venue in Kansas?showcases the madcapped, off-the-cuff antics of improvateurs culled from across the U.S. and abroad. Comedic illusionists conjure one-act plays, making characters, scenes, and plots appear out of thin air using a complicated system of smoke, mirrors, and audience suggestions. The schedule changes as regularly as the star performer in a one-man adaptation of Cats, but recurring acts include Serial Cereal, an improvised sitcom that follows a family of wrestlers through weekly episodes, and RI Spectacular, a Whose Line Is It Anyway?-style game show.
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    115 Oak Street
    Bonner Springs, KS US
  • Aftershock Bar and Grill
    Find delicious sandwiches at other American favorites at Aftershock Bar and Grill. Take a peek at the drink menu here, and make sure to sample something off the list. For music and dancing, Aftershock Bar and Grill also features live bands and an open floor. Guests may have a hard time conversing, as the restaurant is rather noisy. Aftershock Bar and Grill draws a good-sized crowd on weeknights as workers head over after leaving the office. For patrons' convenience, nearby parking is readily available. Aftershock Bar and Grill is a prime location for cyclists to park their bikes and enjoy a bite to eat. Meals at Aftershock Bar and Grill usually set you back about $30 per diner.
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    5240 Merriam Dr
    Shawnee, KS US
  • Big Sky
    Big Sky in Kansas City is known for its tasty eats. In the mood for dancing? Jive to a live DJ, and show off your moves on the restaurant floor. Volume levels at the restaurant can approach ear-splitting levels between the noisy crowds and the booming music. You may be better off finding a table during the week, as weekends at the restaurant tend to be packed. Parking has never been easier at Big Sky, a restaurant located near a variety of parking selections.
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    111 E 13th St
    Kansas City, MO US
  • Quality Hill Playhouse
    Quality Hill Playhouse parts its curtains through October 23 for No?l and Gertie, devised by Sheridan Morley and featuring the words and music of No?l Coward. One of six musicals and cabaret revues the theater puts on annually, No?l and Gertie is based on Coward's own diaries and musical compositions and delves into the friendship of two former stage personalities, No?l Coward (Robert Gibby Brand) and Gertrude Lawrence (Melinda MacDonald). The witty and occasionally heartfelt performance celebrates the fun and sophistication of the roaring '20s without the drawback of state-mandated lessons to learn the Charleston. Quality Hill Playhouse's intimate 153-seat theater ensures patrons don't miss a single sight or sound, and the newly renovated lobby bristles with casual elegance. Multiple performances take to the stage each week in order to accommodate busy schedules and revisit important plot points for forgetful goldfish.
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    912 Baltimore Ave
    Kansas City, MO US
  • The Kansas City Symphony
    The performance begins with Kansas City Symphony Music Director Michael Stern leading the ensemble through Maurice Ravel's 1919 Le Tombeau de Couperin, a four-movement orchestral homage to baroque composer Fran?ois Couperin. Next, the evocative melody of Samuel Barber's 1947 lyric rhapsody for orchestra and voice, Knoxville: Summer of 1915, fills the air as Ms. Murphy narrates scenes from author James Agee's dreamlike childhood memoir. After a brief intermission for flutes of champagne and handfuls of de-sloppied sloppy joes (also known as Dapper Dans), Gustav Mahler's Symphony No. 4 sneaks into the concert hall with the jingle of two sleigh bells, then erupts into a ghostly scherzo that builds to a solemn march before finally reaching a gentle conclusion with the soprano's bucolic, childlike warbling.
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    1020 Central St
    Kansas City, MO US

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