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  • Roseland Ballroom

    Roseland Ballroom

    239 W. 52nd St. New York, NY 10019
    212-247-0200 Roseland plays host to classic-rock luminaries and popular, touring, modern-rock acts not quite ready for the arena. But, because it holds more than 3,000 people and has security goons and lines that rival those at MSG, youad better get there early or risk that the only thing youall see of your favorite band is the faint outline of the back of their heads as they leave the stage after their encore. When you enter the historic ballroom, be sure to check out the plaque that hangs in the entranceway listing the hundreds of couples in its 75-year history that met there and married. Thatas something youall never see at the Garden. More >>

  • Rosie O

    Rosie O'Grady's

    149 W. 46th St. New York, NY 10036

  • Rough Trade NYC

    64 N. 9th St. Brooklyn, NY 11249

  • Roulette

    20 Greene St. New York, NY 10013

  • Roulette Brooklyn

    Roulette Brooklyn

    509 Atlantic Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11217

  • Rubulad

    338 Flushing Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11211

    Every few weekends in the summer, and occasionally at other times of the year, the Williamsburg basement calling itself Rubulad puts on a show, and they don't do it in a small wayait usually involves local and out-of-town bands, weird arty decorations all over the place, DJs, slide shows, costumes, quasi-legal beverages, drone-chants, giant-sized puppet shows, circus performers, cookouts, and a few hundred local hipsters staying up past their bedtime. There's a festive vibe here that's been missing from Brooklyn rock venues since the early-'90s days of Bicycle and Room Temperature. Rubulad's not terribly official, but poke around on Bedford Street and you'll see signs alerting you when something's going on. More >>

  • Rue 57

    Rue 57

    60 W. 57th St. New York, NY 10019

  • S.O.B.


    204 Varick St. New York, NY 10014
    212-243-4940 SOB's (Sounds of Brazil) opened in 1982 and has proven a blessing to the city's lovers of salsa, samba, reggae, Latin alternative, hip-hop, and more. The attractive space offers weekly parties with DJs and regular shows featuring some of the best musical acts and turntablists from varying countries, as well as locals and other Stateside musicians. The dance floor isn't of immense proportions but makes up for it in intensity. The empañadas and Brazilian pastries are top-shelf, as are the caiprihinas and mojitos. More >>

  • The Saint

    601 Main St. Asbury Park, NJ 07712

  • Sankeys NYC

    29 West 36th St. New York, NY 10018

  • Sapphire


    249 Eldridge St. New York, NY 10002
    212-777-5153 Everyone from Jersey folk to Village kids to uptown city kids get down and dirty on the dim Sapphire dance floor. It's not as trendy at the Meatpacking clubs, not as aggressive as the midtown ones-and isn't that a good thing? More >>

  • Secret Lounge

    Secret Lounge

    525 W. 29th St. New York, NY 10001

  • Secret Project Robot

    389 Melrose St. New York, NY 11237

  • Seeds::Brooklyn

    617 Vanderbilt Ave. New York, NY 11238

  • The Shank

    98 Bayard St. Brooklyn, NY 11222

  • ShapeShifter Lab

    18 Whitwell Place New York, NY 11215

  • Shea Stadium

    20 Meadow St. Brooklyn, NY 11206

  • Shea Stadium BK

    20 Meadow St. Brooklyn, NY 11206
    718-760-3178 Up some warehouse stairs in what was once just an East Williamsburg industrial park perches Shea Stadium, another in the lineage of great New York City DIY spaces (this one named for the erstwhile Mets field). It’s the home of NYC punks the So So Glows, who founded the space--and also happen to live there. The Shea crew prides itself on inclusivity and there's often a homey vibe. From the old-fashioned fridge stuffed with Yuengling to the threadbare furniture thrown about, seeing a show at Shea sort of feels like watching pop punk or experimental rock bands in your great uncle’s den. But don’t mess with the family. Sure, the Shea crew is tolerant, but not at the cost of losing face. Shea Stadium has thrown some legendary events, namely an ad hoc Occupy Wall Street benefit where the So So Glos, Titus Andronicus and Ted Leo blew the roof off in the name of the 99 percent. But what's more is that the soundsmiths at Shea Stadium--which also functions as a recording studio--have archived at least part of every set for the past few years, available to listen through their site. --Dale Eisinger More >>

  • Showmanas Room

    Showmanas Room

    375 W. 125th St. New York, NY 10026

  • The Shrine

    2271 Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd. New York, NY 10030

  • Sidewalk Café

    Sidewalk Café

    94 Avenue A New York, NY 10009
    212-473-7373 Established singer-songwriters and heartfelt hopefuls strut their stuff (well, as much as singer-songwriters strut) in scheduled shows and open-mic nights at this East Village stalwart. In addition to a steady roster of young acts, the divey Sidewalk is known for its cheap food menu, unusual 24-hour-a-day schedule, and the rows of tables and chairs lined up outside the building--where, during the summer, the post-work crowd downs frozen pink margaritas and cheap beer while watching Avenue A traffic drift by. More >>

  • Silent Barn

    603 Bushwick Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11206

  • Sixth Street Community Synagogue

    Sixth Street Community Synagogue

    325 E. 6th St. New York, NY 10003

  • Skirball Center for the Performing Arts

    Skirball Center for the Performing Arts

    566 Laguardia Place New York, NY 10012

  • Smoke Jazz and Supper Club

    Smoke Jazz and Supper Club

    2751 Broadway New York, NY 10025
    212-864-6662 One of the city's finest jazz clubs, this tiny UWS lounge is the very definition of intimacy. Under the low light of chandeliers and candles, music lovers are crammed next to each other at long wooden tables, yet not one of the club's seventy seats is bad. You can feel the sweat dripping off of the performers (who range from hot young upstarts to established legends), and share a drink with them between sets. More >>

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