3693 Forest Park Ave St. Louis, MO 63108 (314) 652-8484
The Library Annex, Home of the Billy Bucket, quickly became one of the "Best New Bars in St. Louis" (2010 RFT).
Located in Midtown St. Louis, right next to the beautiful Saint Louis University campus, we're quickly becoming one of the most popular bars in the Downtown St. Louis area. Catch the big game on any of our 24 flat screens then test your skills on any of our great games (4 Pool Tables, Darts, Shuffleboard, and Foosball). We're also home to the area's largest permanent BEER PONG area with 4 full-sized tables.
Stay late and enjoy yourself on the area's BEST DANCE FLOOR featuring one of our amazing resident DJ's every night!
Come check us, you'll be glad you did!
**Contact Us To Book Your Next Party/Happy Hour**
Powell Hall, formerly known as the St. Louis Theater, and Powell Symphony Hall, is the home of the St. Louis Symphony. It was named after Walter S. Powell, a local St. Louis businessman, whose widow donated $1 million towards the purchase and use of this hall by the symphony. The hall seats 2,683.The building is a contributing property of the Midtown Historic District on the National Register of Historic Places.HistoryThe building was originally called The St. Louis Theater. It was built in 1925 with 4,100 seats, designed by the Chicago architectural firm of Rapp & Rapp. The theater spent the first 40 years of its existence as a stage for live vaudeville performances as well as motion pictures. The last movie shown in the old theater was The Sound of Music in 1966. At that time, the building was acquired by the Symphony Society for $500,000, through a gift from Oscar Johnson, Jr.. After spending an additional $2 million to update and renovate the theater, the hall re-opened in January 1968 as the new home of the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra.The building is said to be haunted by the ghost of a man named George. He is supposedly seen in a white suit and white hat and is thought to be that of a former vaudevillian. He is said to play with the lights and the elevators.
The St. Louis African Arts Festival began in 1991 as an artistic and cultural arm of the African Studies Association’s 34th Annual Conference hosted by Washington University in St. Louis. A variety of festival programs and activities were held throughout the metropolitan St. Louis area. Due to the overwhelming response from the broader community to the first St. Louis African Arts Festival, event organizers began to plan for the next festival held the following year.
The African Heritage Association of St. Louis, Inc. was established in 1995 and serves as the parent organization of the St. Louis African Arts Festival. It is a 501(C) 3, non-profit organization
The Big Muddy Dance Company, under the Direction of former Houston Ballet and Hubbard Street Dance Chicago dancer Brian Enos, derives its name from the Missouri river, referred to as "The Big Muddy". This river feeds the nation's waterways while having its roots here in St Louis. The dance company is rooted in the great city of St Louis and feeds not only this city but the nation with high quality dance performances. Choreographers such as Lou Conte (founder of Hubbard Street Dance Chicago), Antonio Douthit & Kirven Boyd (Dancers with Alvin Ailey American Dance Theatre), Harrison McEldowney, Lauri Stallings (Artistic Director of GloATL), Michael Uthoff (Executive Director of Dance St Louis), Sam Watson, Kameron N. Saunders, Thom Dancy, Brian Enos, and Brandon DiCriscio (former dancer with River North Dance Company) have all contributed work to the troupe's growing list of repertoire.
The company not only offers great dance to audiences in theaters and public venues, but also has developed a senior outreach program to bring quality dance to seniors that may not be able to go to the theatre. "Senior Embrace" produces performances at retirement homes and assisted living facilities around St Louis, as well as workshops with early stage dementia patients.
Following their season, the company offers a summer intensive program at their studio, the Downtown Dance Center, located in the heart of the city. The studio also offers beginning through professional level ballet, jazz, and core-barre fitness classes year-round. Classes are taught by company members as well as renowned guest faculty.
CraftoberfestDistance: 0.7 miCompetitive Analysis Urban Chestnut Brewing Company, 3229 Washington Ave St. Louis, MO 63103
St. Louis' first lantern-lit outdoor night market featuring local beer, live music, and some of the best handmade & vintage finds our fair city has to offer.
ANNOUNCING our 2015 Vendor Roster!
Made Supply Co.
Flowers & Weeds
Wabi Sabi Textile Co.
Fable & Lore
Side Project Skateboards
Cristin Rae Knitwear & Accessories
A Tiny Moth
We Live Out Loud
MA / PA
Dead Wax Records
Julia With Love
South City Studio
Yellow Bird Gifts
Wang Dang Doodle Press
Buddha Body & Bath
Jane Linders Photography
Whisk: A Sustainable Bakeshop
Now Enrolling for Fall Classes!
Programming is designed around The 3 E’s of GCPA: Exposure, Education, and Expression. Every class is meticulously structured to ensure each student reaps the optimal benefit from Performing Arts Education.
Fall Semester: October 22nd – December 17th
**No classes on Tuesday, November 26th
Mini Musical Theatre – Grades K-1st
Tuesdays, 5:30pm – 6:30pm
Junior Musical Theatre Performance – Grades 2nd-5th
Tuesdays, 5:30pm – 7:00pm
Senior Musical Theatre Performance – Grades 6th-12th
Tuesdays, 6:30pm – 8:00pm
Station House is an industrial bar and concert venue in the heart of St. Louis, one block northeast of Grand and Chouteau on Theresa Street. We have 8 taps of local draft beer, as well as selected spirits from local craft distilleries. Our beer garden has a cozy fire pit and a stage where we host live music throughout the spring, summer, and fall.
Station House is also perfect for private events and parties. Call today to find out more!
The history of Union labor in St. Louis is storied and can be displayed in the many structures dotting the banks of the mighty Mississippi. From the Gateway Arch to Union Station, organized labor has contributed to the development and bravado of our community for a majority of the 20th century. As the 21st century dawns, the next generations of these laborers continue to develop downtown and midtown with the goal of further extending the appeal and beauty of St. Louis to residents and visitors alike. America’s Tavern at the Union House honors this commitment to excellence and prides itself on serving the Union and construction workers of this city. As the city grows in the future, we will support and serve those who make this growth possible.
The Gramophone was born in 2008 as an intimate concert club and bar. After 7 years and over 1500 great shows we changed gears and became a neighborhood tavern with an eclectic sandwich menu and tons of beers and booze. We have pool, darts, pinball beer to go and are way too friendly.
De Gustibus Non Disputandum Est
Or, in English: In matters of taste, one should not argue.
The culture of being a more educated wine drinker has reached mass appeal. De Gustibus Non Disputandum Est makes for a good credo. It invites everyone to the table; snobs, slobs, sloven and sophisticate. There is a lot to discover about the world of wine and each other. Expanding our knowledge of wine offers a common interest, and a lubricant to exercise conversation.