Success to the tune of a massive worldwide tour of 120 venues with an average (sold-out) capacity of 12,500 fans.
His work has appeared or is forthcoming in The New York Times, Details, The Advocate, The New York Post, and other venues.
Blacklace also hosts nights for Killing Kittens, a sex club of sorts with cabaret acts held at venues around the U.K.
The increasingly sorry state of almost all of the former Athens 2004 venues in the wake of the Games has been well-publicized.
I have my dog on tour, which is a blast, but sometimes she likes to run into the venues and run around the stage.
He may never find his way back into the sort of venues with the budgets to finance his intensive reporting.
Pamphlets were venues for advocacy and commentary on domestic affairs, but newspapers adopted a pose of just-the-facts neutrality.
And there was—almost a whole city full, spread across dozens of venues packed with hundreds of works of all kinds.
It was brave and noble of you to establish New Era and Trends, venues to publish works that had been banned in China.
He was released on bail, but banned from entering any Olympic venues.
early 14c., "a coming for the purpose of attack," from Old French venue "coming," from fem. past participle of venir "to come," from Latin venire "to come," from PIE root *gwa- "to go, come" (cf. Old English cuman "to come;" see come). The sense of "place where a case in law is tried" is first recorded 1530s. Extended to locality in general, especially "site of a concert or sporting event" (1857). Change of venue is from Blackstone (1768).