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Concerts in Tennessee

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  • Flying Saucer
    Flying Saucer serves American-style cuisine in the middle of Memphis' Downtown Medical Center district. Say goodbye to gluten at Flying Saucer this lovable eatery offers feel-good fare that's low in fat, vegan, and of course gluten-free. TVs are also on hand in the bar to keep up with the latest scores. Parents appreciate this restaurant's kid-friendly attitude, and little ones are often seen dining out with the adults. For some fresh air during the non-winter months, dine outside on Flying Saucer's patio. Flying Saucer has a large dining room, making it easy to seat large parties. Stay in the loop (and online!) by tapping into Flying Saucer's free wifi hotspot. Patrons have the pleasure of listening to live music while they dine. If you're hoping to snag a table on a Friday or Saturday, it's best to ring the restaurant for a reservation first. Wear what you like when you dine at Flying Saucer — the restaurant has a chill vibe just right for casual dining. If you're strapped for time, take out food from this restaurant. Drivers will embrace the number of street and lot parking choices close to Flying Saucer. At Flying Saucer, diners can make use of the safe bike rack. At Flying Saucer, you can score inexpensive fare and leave with a full stomach. If you're short on cash, take care of business with one of many major credit cards. Stop putting off the best meal of your year and come into Flying Saucer's restaurant for some good old American favorites! Pay Flying Saucer a visit today and fill up on some classic American dishes in a casual environment. So head on over to the highly-rated Flying Saucer for some American eats and see what the buzz is all about.
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    130 Peabody Place
    Memphis, TN US
  • Tennessee State Fair
    Established in 1855, the Tennessee State Fair's long history includes more than thrilling Midway rides and food on sticks; the festival also features a yearly theme around which events and exhibits center. This year, the fair's theme is "Let the Good Times Grow," an idea embodying the fair's fiscal growth and the locally-grown entertainments it houses. The Taste of Tennessee event, for instance, gathers chefs who craft native cuisines, local bands, and area craft brewers. The grounds also showcase a range of entertaining shows, from beauty pageants and pig races to dogs performing gravity-defying tricks to catch frisbees. Plus, the Kenya Safari Acrobats return for the 7th year to show off their incredible agility. Should younger visitors feel inspired to step on stage themselves, they can enter the kids' ice cream eating contest; a winner's trophy goes to the kid whose mouth can shovel the most ice cream and whose brain can withstand the worst ice cream headache.
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    500 Wedgewood Avenue
    Nashville, 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
  • Vaudeville Cafe
    Vaudeville Cafe in Chattanooga is known for its tasty eats. Vaudeville Cafe features a wide variety of flavorful low-fat and gluten-free eats. The BYOB policy at Vaudeville Cafe is a steal. This restaurant's fully stocked bar is a perk for patrons who enjoy a fine wine (or more) with their meal. Gather the whole family for a trip to this restaurant — everyone will find something to like (even the pickiest little eater) on the menu here. At Vaudeville Cafe, you won't have to wait for your large or small group to be seated. The restaurant's noise level can be somewhat straining on the vocal cords, so intimate get-togethers may be best enjoyed elsewhere. You can also have Vaudeville Cafe cater your next event. At Vaudeville Cafe, street and lot parking is made simple for diners. For a night out with great food that won't break the budget, head to Vaudeville Cafe.
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    138 Market St.
    Chattanooga, TN US
  • Roxy Regional Theatre
    Start a night out with your friends right at the terrific theater at Clarksville's Roxy Regional Theatre. While you're enjoying this theater, be sure to check out their amazing restaurant for a tasty meal. Bring the whole clan to this theater — kids and parents will love the ambience here. Parking is plentiful, so patrons can feel free to bring their vehicles.
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    100 Franklin St
    Clarksville, TN US
  • Boro the Bar and Grill
    Come to Boro the Bar and Grill to grab an American classic with a side of fries. Gluten-free and low-fat are not one in the same, but this place serves them both. This restaurant also provides alcohol, so diners don't have to worry about bringing their own bottle. Fridays are for fun! Come check out the vibe at Boro the Bar and Grill. Wifi here is on the house. Sit outside when the weather is fine — Boro the Bar and Grill has a lovely patio to enjoy a warm day. In the mood for dinner and dancing? Live music is common at the restaurant, and patrons are encouraged to show off their moves. If you're heading to the restaurant on a Friday or Saturday, don't get stuck in line with the rest of the crowds — reservations are accepted. If you're strapped for time, take out food from this restaurant. Boro the Bar and Grill patrons can pull into a space on the street when searching for parking at the Greenland Dr location. Prices at Boro the Bar and Grill are moderate — most diners plunk down about $30 per meal. For lunch or dinner, make plans to try Boro the Bar and Grill. So head on over to the highly-rated Boro the Bar and Grill for some American eats and see what the buzz is all about.
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    1211 Greenland Dr
    Murfreesboro, TN US

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