Call Us:  1-800-318-2220
Home > theatre > Cabaret Tickets
BROWSE CATEGORIES
SPORTS TICKETS
CONCERT TICKETS
THEATER TICKETS
Get Event & Team Schedules
Join our Mailing List
* Name
* Email
* = Required Field
 TESTIMONIALS
“I wanted to thank you so much for helping me with the James Taylor tickets, you were a tremendous help!”
Adam – Tampa, Florida

“Very many thanks for your lovely response. All the very best.”
JoAnne – Essex, United Kingdom

“You folks are being quite helpful and it is appreciated. Thank you!”
Anthony- Englewood, NJ

“Always great customer service and great prices”
Chris - Denver, CO

“Cheapest prices I could find and great experience. Will buy from again”
Sara - San Deigo, CA

American Express Fraud Protection Guarantee Fedex

The images appearing herein are for informational purposes only. OnlineSeats is not affiliated with Ticketmaster or any other ticketing company, any box office, venue, performing artist or sporting organization such as: NBA, NFL ,NHL, MLB, NCAA, NASCAR, USTA, PGA, LPGA, USGA, WNBA or any other sporting organizations. All logos and names of any of the aforementioned are used for purposes of factual description only. OnlineSeats is a nationwide events ticket-shopping directory and was purchased by Alliance Tickets in August of 2012. OnlineSeats is managed by Alliance Tickets and is an Alliance Tickets website.

Cabaret

Cabaret

Cabaret

Bob Fosse's acclaimed film version of Cabaret (1972) gives an essentially accurate view of what cabaret entertainment was like in 1932 Berlin. These shows had a logical punch which, with a few drinks, helped audiences push the harsh realities of life aside for a few hours. The classic German film The Blue Angel with Marlene Dietrich gives us a allegedly accurate sense of what Weimar-era cabaret performances looked like. Within a few years of Hitler's rise to power in 1933, the Nazi's effectively suppressed all hints of cabaret subculture in Germany
In the United States, cabarets had developed along more glamorous and less rationally ambitious lines. In New York during the 1910s, several large cafes provided singers and came to be known as "cabarets." Delmonico's, Reisenweber's, Palaise Royale and Shanley's all became legendary night spots. Within a few years of them opening, dance floors became a required part of the cabaret environment. When a 1913 ordinance forced Manhattan's cabarets to close by 2:00 AM, members-only clubs sprang up and stayed open for dancing till all hours; they became the first "night clubs."
America's first Parisian-style cabaret was Sans-Souci in1915. I was a 42nd Street establishment owned by the popular dance team of Vernon and Irene Castle. The earliest American cabarets were not exact copies of their European ancestors, however. Political and social satire was nowhere in sight, but late hours and sophisticated audiences meant all sorts of boundaries could be stretched. New York's cabaret goers sought an alternative to other popular forms of diversion.


All Events by Date

Set Location
Event Date/Time Venue/City  
Cabaret Apr 18, 2014
Fri 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 19, 2014
Sat 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 19, 2014
Sat 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 20, 2014
Sun 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 22, 2014
Tue 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 23, 2014
Wed 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 23, 2014
Wed 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 25, 2014
Fri 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 26, 2014
Sat 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 26, 2014
Sat 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 27, 2014
Sun 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 29, 2014
Tue 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 30, 2014
Wed 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret Apr 30, 2014
Wed 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 1, 2014
Thu 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 2, 2014
Fri 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 3, 2014
Sat 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 3, 2014
Sat 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 4, 2014
Sun 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 6, 2014
Tue 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 7, 2014
Wed 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 7, 2014
Wed 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 8, 2014
Thu 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 9, 2014
Fri 8:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
Cabaret May 10, 2014
Sat 2:00PM
Studio 54 - NY
New York, NY
View Tickets
< Prev 1 2 3 4 5 ... 6 7
Cabaret

Artist Biography - Cabaret

While the contemporary American cabaret came into being in the 1970s, its traditions reach back more than a hundred years. A quick look at that tradition reveals a great deal about the social and cultural changes that marked the 20th Century. Cabaret become a crucial training ground for writers and performers.
In France, the word "cabaret" initially referred to any business serving liquor. However, the history of cabaret culture began in 1881 with the opening of Le Chat Noir in the Monmartre district of Paris. It was an informal saloon where poets, artists and composers could share ideas and compositions. Performers got to test new material, audiences enjoyed a stimulating evening for the price of a few drinks, and owners could count on a steady flow of regular customers; it was a win-win-win proposition. Le Chat Noir attracted such notables as Maupassant, Debussy and Satie.
Other cabarets soon sprang up all over Paris, and by the 1900's similar establishments appeared in several French and German cities. As time went by, many of these rooms featured scheduled entertainment. Cabarets brought a new intimacy and informal spirit to public performances. Audiences sat at cozy tables consuming food and drinks while performers worked right in their midst. Inevitably, audience members became part of the show, interacting with performers, and even interacting each other.