High Alpha’s Eric Tobias talks with podcast host Mason King about what he and two other tech execs plan to change at the 81-year-old venue (think glass barware and a larger green room)—and what they think the club is already doing well.
Pandemic leads three couples to launch rock-music school
Opening a physical location for a collaboration-based company might appear risky during the peak months of the pandemic. But for Indianapolis-based Rock Garage, it seemed like the only way to go.Read More
Jim Irsay pays nearly $4M for guitar featured on Pink Floyd albums
The guitar was sold by former Pink Floyd frontman David Gilmour, who played it on such iconic albums as “The Dark Side of the Moon” and “The Wall."Read More
Broad Ripple’s historic nightclub has its first new ownership since 1986. The new owners plan to maintain the Vogue as a live-music venue while expanding into other types of programming.
The entertainment provider is launching its biggest seasons yet at both Ruoff Home Mortgage Music Center in Noblesville and Farm Bureau Insurance Lawn at White River State Park in Indianapolis.
This year, Steve Ross, 62, celebrates three decades as owner of The Vogue, perhaps (after the Central Canal) Broad Ripple’s most enduring landmark.
The organizer for the Evermore Music Festival is telling vendors and bands that his business is insolvent and does not have enough money to fully pay them for their work on the inaugural event, which fell far short of attendance projections.
Organizers of Evermore Music Festival, set for three days this fall on the lawn of the American Legion Mall, hope slow ticket sales perk up.
Josh Baker and Craig “Dodge” Lile are considered among the most influential movers, shakers and tastemakers in the Indianapolis arts and culture community.
Nick White has reserved American Legion Mall for the Sept. 30-Oct. 2 weekend to launch the Evermore Music Festival. He still needs sponsors. And 35 acts.
The Indianapolis Motor Speedway would like to expand concert offerings after the Rolling Stones played a successful Fourth of July show that drew tens of thousands of fans, race track President Doug Boles said.
The local concert will take place at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, the first time the venue has hosted a concert on a non-race weekend. It’ll be the band’s first show in Indianapolis since 1994.
Indianapolis-based not-for-profit Music for All, which puts on the annual Bands of America competition, announced Thursday that it plans to keep its headquarters and events in Indianapolis through 2023.
Gov. Mitch Daniels told an entertainment industry group pushing for safer outdoor events Monday that Indiana has learned from last year's deadly State Fair stage collapse and is moving to approve emergency rules for outdoor stages.
Country duo Sugarland was named in a lawsuit filed Tuesday by 44 survivors of the Indiana State Fair stage collapse and the family members of four people who died, by far the largest claim yet stemming from the tragedy.
As the multi-billion-dollar outdoor concert business has evolved from little more than shows under a canopied stage to productions featuring up to 20 tons of lighting and video equipment, experts point to the Indiana State Fair's fatal stage collapse as evidence of the necessity for caution — and regulation.
A spokesman for the Indiana Department of Homeland Security said neither the fire marshal nor Homeland Security officials conduct inspections. And the city does not have the authority to inspect items on state property.
A mix of business and personal woes have pushed Steven Carter Ross, the longtime owner and manager of the Vogue nightclub,
into personal bankruptcy. Now a judge must decide whether Ross can keep the popular Broad Ripple music venue, or if he must
sell it to satisfy his creditors and his estranged wife.
Thoughts on Rhythm! Discovery Center and Bands of America.