Free organ recitals.
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Free organ recitals.
This low-key basement pub beside the main square has occasional live music – see the signed posters of bands who've played here as you descend into the depths.
A new, supercool bar that takes its name from the Russian for 'cow' (fans of A Clockwork Orange take note), it is a great place to drink, hang out and hear some decent live music from a range of up-and-coming bands. Very trendy, but not at all stuck up.
Vinyl and only vinyl spins at this treasure of a music bar. Nightly themes range from ska and rocksteady to '60s garage punk and hip hop. Order a Helga, a sweetish house drink that will have everything sounding dreamy in no time.
This converted warehouse offers hilarious transvestite lip-synching in its ground-floor Cabaret Room and high-quality dining in its stylish whitewashed restaurant above.
A gorgeous little cabaret venue north of Fleet St, Volupté offers a real variety of burlesque, vaudeville, comedy and live music. During the week, Baby Grand Burlesque offers cabaret stars complete with live music; there's often comedy or a gay club night on Thursday. At the weekend sit down to Afternoon Tease, with live music, cabaret or burlesque performances.
Put on your best Dean Martin swagger and relive the glory days of the 1940s at this wonderfully nostalgic supper club. The cabaret repertoire runs the gamut from crooners and big bands to the genteel burlesque of Immodesty Blaize. Also see p22.
Live comedy and cabaret at this Bath offshoot of the Brighton-based original.
There’s no set schedule, but one place you might witness the eccentric (if hardly exciting) ‘traditional sport’ of finch singing is along Hugo Verrieststraat, early on summer Sunday mornings. Dating from the late 16th century, the idea is to find which caged chaffinch, shielded within a wooden box, can chirrup more times in a specific hour than its competitor finches.
Lugubrious tear-drop lamps, UV glow and insistent music makes this bar a youth favourite at weekends when DJs get spinning.
Berlin’s most sumptuous cabaret venue boasts a starry-sky ceiling that’s as dazzling as the international line-up of magicians, acrobats, artistes and clowns. The crowd’s tourist- and conventioneer-heavy but most shows are actually fun and mesmerising.
The stage spots in this quirky venue are filled by an eclectic collection of acts (expect anything from comedy to burlesque). Crowd-pleasing tunes fill the dance floor while classy cocktails fill your glass.
Between the Chancellory and the House of World Cultures is Tipi, a vast permanent tent that presents a year-round program of high-calibre cabaret, dance, chanson acrobatics, musical comedy and magic shows starring German and international artists. It's about 500m west of the Reichstag via Paul-Löbe-Allee.
Europe’s largest revue theatre has a tradition going back to the 1920s and is famous for glitzy-glam Vegas-style productions with leggy showgirls, a high-tech stage, mindboggling special effects and plenty of artistry.
Life’s still a cabaret at this intimate 1912 art nouveau mirrored tent, which puts on song-and-dance shows, comedy and chanson evenings plus, intermittently, the famous Cabaret cult musical itself. The entrance is a bit hidden behind the parking lot.
A marriage of art nouveau charms and high-tech theatre trappings, this intimate 1920s-style cabaret in an old ballroom presents classy variety shows – comedy, juggling acts and singing – often in sassy, sexy and unconventional fashion.
Seeing the stage here should be no problem unless you lie down – the venue’s so ‘intimate’ that you’re never far away from the action. Most performers are newbies hoping to get a break here before moving on to bigger things.