The Vogue on Friday announced it was partnering with the Holliday Park Foundation for a weekend summer concert series called “Rock The Ruins,” with shows at at Holliday Park from June to September.
Local arts groups offer help for venues seeking to require proof of vaccination
The Arts Council of Indianapolis and the Indiana Independent Venue Alliance are partnering with a technology company to help Indianapolis venues that want to require patrons attending their events to be vaccinated against COVID-19.Read More
Pavilion at Pan Am owners eye new venue to replace soon-to-be-razed building
The operators of the Pavilion at Pan Am Plaza event center are considering building a $15 million venue in downtown Indianapolis to replace the one Kite Realty Group plans to turn into rubble as part of its massive redevelopment of the plaza.Read More
Noblesville venue part of Live Nation’s new drive-in concert series
Tour promoter Live Nation has announced its first-ever drive-in concerts series, at three different venues in the United States in July, months after the live music industry went on lockdown due to the coronavirus pandemic.Read More
Teachers Credit Union has signed on as the naming-rights partner for the newly renovated concert venue at White River State Park, but those involved in the deal aren’t sharing details about the contract.
These videos provide an opportunity for creativity in a time when live concerts are simply not possible. But behind the squares lies hours of technical work.
Some state lawmakers want to require paper tickets, but event organizers say they can easily be manipulated and duplicated. Digital ticketing reduces fraud, they say.
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.
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.
An indoor performing arts center is set to open this summer in a southern Indiana tourist destination a decade after arson destroyed the county’s long-popular music venue.
New restrooms will be ready for concertgoers at the Farm Bureau Insurance Lawn, but a key portion of the venue’s two-year, $27 million revamp must wait until 2020.
White River State Park Development Commission Executive Director Carolene Mays-Medley told members of the State Budget Committee on Tuesday that the commission wants to add a permanent stage, seating, restrooms and an artist amenity building to the park.
The project would include building a stage house, two sets of restrooms, permanent seating, a VIP building with additional restrooms, an artist amenity building and other unspecified site improvements.
The move could cut potential attendance at Friday evening’s show from about 30,000 to no more than 8,000.
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.
Pacers Sports & Entertainment finished a record year this summer—not on the court but in its management of Bankers Life Fieldhouse.
Live Nation, owner of the 24,000-capacity amphitheater in Noblesville, announced Wednesday morning that the venue would be renamed Ruoff Home Mortgage Music Center as part of a multiyear deal.
The Cabaret will lease from Buckingham a portion of the Metzger Building, the former Rollerland skating rink at 924 N. Pennsylvania St. that houses the Arts Council of Indianapolis and Gallery 924.
The county-owned Maple Leaf Performing Arts Center, planned near Nashville, is expected to host concerts in multiple music genres, according to hospitality officials.
One of Indiana's top concert venues is stepping up security measures following a suicide bombing at an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester, England, that killed 22 people.
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 Warehouse—a 150-seat venue in a 60-year-old former machine shop in the Arts & Design District—had three shows scheduled this week. Dozens of national artists played at the music hall over the past 15 months.
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.