Concerts in Seguin


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  • Brauntex Performing Arts Theatre
    A finalist for the 2006 Richard Rodgers Award, Greetings from Yorkville poignantly chronicles the travails and joys of a Midwestern songwriting duo as they move to Manhattan to realize their dream of a life in musical theater. Under the direction of two-time Tony Award?winner Thommie Walsh, real-life couple Anya Turner and Robert Grusecki dramatize the autobiographical narrative with minimal scenery and few explosions, relying on the textures of her voice interwoven with his piano in a tale that ?rings true because it is their own? (New York Times). The Brauntex Theatre will host a one-night-only reprise of the original Off-Broadway run in its intimate 600-seat auditorium, feeding families and garnishing West San Antonio Street with a sliver of Big Apple.
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    290 W San Antonio St.
    New Braunfels, TX US
  • Billy's Ice
    Billy?s Ice slings cold drinks and no-frills fare in a casual, open-air atmosphere infused with the notes of live musicians every night of the week. Diners fuel up for shows?which never charge a cover for patrons 21 and older?with Billy?s burgers, served simply without unnecessary accouterments such as caviar or gold-infused mustard. A selection of appetizers includes favorites such as chicken wings and jalape?o poppers. Within the barn-style building and spacious open-air patio, revelers grab a bite, sip libations from the full bar, or gaze at the spot on the moon where Neil Armstrong first body-slammed Buzz Aldrin. Billy's slings eats from 4 p.m. to midnight Monday?Thursday, noon to midnight on Friday and Sunday, and noon to 1 a.m. on Saturday.
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    1193 Route 337 Loop
    New Braunfels, TX US
  • Triple Crown
    Fill up on fries and other comfort food at Triple Crown, a savory spot for American cuisine. Dieters looking for low-fat options will be out of luck, though, as taste trumps caloric value here. Whether you have something to celebrate or just need something to take the edge off, the drink menu at Triple Crown won't disappoint. Fridays are for fun! Come check out the vibe at Triple Crown. Open air seating is ready for diners at Triple Crown when the weather is warm. Triple Crown also features live music and dancing. Noise levels at the restaurant can be ear-piercing, so save the't te- -t tes for another night. Those hoping to avoid the weekend rush will do best visiting the restaurant during the week. With a host of nearby parking options, many choose to drive to dinner. Make use of the luxurious bike racks at Triple Crown. Taste the greatness Triple Crown is serving up with meals around $30.
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    206 N Edward Gary St
    San Marcos, TX US
  • Cypress Creek Cafe
    A cozy restaurant by day and rocking concert venue by night, Cypress Creek Cafe pairs hearty casual American cuisine with jams from some of the Lone Star State's most promising bands. As far as the food goes, you'd be remiss to not try the country-fried chicken, chicken-fried steak, and black-bean tacos packed with cheese, avocado, and pico de gallo. You can also satisfy your sweet tooth with a homemade seasonal pie. Just down the hallway, the Buzzard Bar packs them in on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday evenings. The reason? Live blues, country, and rock performances that get the crowd moving.
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    320 Wimberley Sq.
    Wimberley, TX US
  • Giggle N Jump
    Giggle N Jump's bright, clean, 11,000-square-foot play center thrills frolicking young ones with a great collection of bounce houses, interactive stations, and slides. As children burn off excess energy and make new friends in the engaging environment, parents can supervise little ones' progress from outside the play area or join kids in the fun. A separate section entertains infants and toddlers, the tiniest kiddies, keeping them safe as they explore and bounce.
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    1102 College St
    Bastrop, TX US
  • San Antonio Symphony
    Although symphonic concerts could be heard in San Antonio all the way back in the 1880s, the formation of the San Antonio Symphony?the city's first formal orchestra?didn't happen until 1939. It was then that Max Reiter, a native of Italy, was forced from his career and home by a freshly established anti-Semitic policy. Reiter boarded a ship for New York, found the city teeming with exiled musicians like himself, and therefore purchased a train ticket to the South. There, San Antonio's leaders invited Reiter to conduct a demonstration concert for a crowd of 2,500. The success of that initial impression led to the formal founding of the Symphony and an inaugural concert just five months later. Today, Sebastian Lang-Lessing stands where Reiter once stood, leading a full ensemble of 75 musicians with a baton hand honed across the globe.
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    222 E Houston St
    San Antonio, TX US

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