Open since 1997, Revention Music Center has been home to countless events over the years, including Coldplay, Nickelback, Etta James, James Brown, Robin Williams, Velvet Revolver and Steely Dan just to name a few. Known for it's incredible sightlines and superior soundsystem, a concert or special event at Revention Music Center is not to be missed.
There’s nothing humble about Hard Rock Cafe Houston. Located in the glittery theater district, a 35-foot replica of the Stevie Ray Vaughan Gibson Firebird guitar lights the way to the most rockin’ place in the city. Hard Rock Cafe Houston is the ideal location for your next event. Come see for yourself why this city rocks, and ditch your problems at the Hard Rock Cafe Houston! We'll launch you into a whole new dimension.
Declared a Houston "Hot Spot," we offer a diverse atmosphere and side spectrum of events to our patrons. Let our Happy Hour ease out your week with a little jazz and R&B while comedy shows, live music, celebrity appearances, and unrivaled DJs round out the weekend.
In addition to our markets we also have our flagship restaurant Arpi's Phoenicia Deli. Come find out what is YUMMY!
Complimentary parking at our Downtown location is available in the One Park Place garage on a first-come, first-served basis. Enter garage on McKinney and take the designated elevator down to the market.
Houston Dynamo BBVA Compass StadiumDistance: 0.6 miCompetitive Analysis 2200 Texas St Houston, TX 77003
The Jesse H. Jones Hall for the Performing Arts (commonly known as Jones Hall) is a performance venue in Houston, Texas, and the permanent home of the Houston Symphony Orchestra and the Houston Society for the Performing Arts. Jones Hall is also frequently rented as a venue for contemporary pop musicians and other performers and is estimated to draw over 400,000 audience members yearly.HistoryOfficially completed on October 2, 1966, at the cost of $7.4 million, it is named after Jesse H. Jones, a former United States Secretary of Commerce and Houstonian. (For the Hall's opening concert a special work was commissioned of the American composer Alan Hovhaness, the appropriately titled 'Ode to the Temple of Sound'). Construction of the hall was underwritten by Houston Endowment, Inc., a foundation endowed by Jones and his wife. Upon completion, the hall was donated to the city, and today is operated by the Houston First Corporation.Designed by the Houston-based architectural firm Caudill Rowlett Scott, the hall, which occupies an entire city block, features a white Italian marble exterior with eight-story tall columns. The interior includes a basement and a sub-basement which houses a rehearsal room. The lobby is dominated by a 60ft high ceiling featuring a massive hanging bronze sculpture by Richard Lippold entitled "Gemini II". The inside of the concert hall itself is unique in that the ceiling is made of 800 hexagonal segments which can be raised or lowered to change the acoustics of the hall. The segments can actually be lowered enough to close the upper balcony, so the seating capacity therefore fluctuates from about 2,300 with the balcony covered to 2,911 with the balcony open. The building won the 1967 American Institute of Architects' Honor Award, which is bestowed on only one building annually.
The founders of Houston’s premier music festival, Free Press Summer Fest, are at it again — this time turning all of your preconceived notions about how a “festival” should look and feel, on its head.
Free Press Houston and New York-based creative agency Work-Order (work-order.co), are proud to introduce DAY FOR NIGHT, a two day art and music festival. DAY FOR NIGHT will feature world class musicians as well as leaders in various disciplines of digital art. The festival environment will be specifically designed around the merging of technology and sound and how audiences experience them.