Comfort Inn New Orleans Airport
10151 Airline Highway
Saint Rose, LA 70087
Phone: (504) 443-5100
Fax: (504) 443-5115
10151 Airline Highway , Saint Rose, LA, US, 70087
- Téléphone : (504) 443-5100
- Télécopie : (504) 443-5115
Salles de spectacles
Seating 87,500, the Mercedes-Benz Superdome is one of the largest stadiums in the country. The dome is home to the New Orleans Saints football team and the Tulane University Green Wave. This stadium also hosts conventions, exhibits, concerts, and the occasional Super Bowl game.
During May in the old French Quarter, antique shops and art galleries hold wine and food tastings. Wine makers and local chefs conduct seminars and grand tastings for your taste buds' pleasure. This "experience" is just that, featuring 150 wines and 40 restaurants, every day.
Nicholas M. Benachi, a consul of Greece, built this grand house in 1858. Located on the intersection of Bayou Road and Esplanade Avenue, Benachi House is considered to be quite an exotic presence. Jim Derbes, who received the 1985 Honor Award for restoration, has brought it to its present beauty. Appointments all through the house are descended from various styles such as Victorian, Rococo revival, Gothic, classical and Empire.
Respect for the traditions of the past and appreciation for the cutting edge are evident in the New Orleans Ballet Association's venue. Classics such as Alice in Wonderland and Swan Lake share a season with modern works including a multi-media piece Still/Here by Bill T. Jones. Regular performances include the Paul Taylor Pace Company, Dance Theatre of Harlem and Ballet Folklorico de Mexico. All performances are held at the Mahalia Jackson Theatre of the Performing Arts in Louis Armstrong Park. After each performance, artistic directors and company members discuss their work with audience members. This is a worth while experience!
This Central Business District haunt, Le Chat Noir, has declared the entire world a stage as long as you have got good music and even better booze. This oh-so-swank Uptown hotspot features both a live piano bar and the Cabaret room, which features a changing lineup of guest stars and revues. The bar is laid back and unassuming, perfect for those looking for a more ‘mature' night out.
This modern art exhibit center, located in a renovated warehouse, is the heart of the New Orleans' art community. The Contemporary Arts Center offers a series of seasonally rotating exhibitions, classes, lectures, performances, screenings, and concerts every year. The exhibits waver between traditional and alternative art forms with works from both local and national artists. The center also serves gourmet coffees and specialty wines as well as a variety of pastries and sandwiches. Check website for upcoming events.
This is one of those places that you wonder if they ever close. Open doors and no cover charge lure tourists and locals to listen to some of the best music in town. Authentic jazz that is loud and lively is almost non-stop from mid-afternoon to the wee hours of the morning at Maison Bourbon. Players include Wallace Davenport, Steve Slocum and Tommy Yetta. Patrons must be 21 or older. There is a one-drink minimum.
Cat's Meow is the largest and most consistently crowded Karaoke bar in New Orleans. There is a line at the door at all hours, and standing room is always tight. The interior to the club features a large dance floor surrounded by an elevated stage and several elevated bars. There is usually about a 45-minute wait to get on stage to sing one of more than 1000 songs in front of the crowd. The upstairs features a balcony overlooking Bourbon Street. It is open from Monday to Thursday 8p onwards and on Friday till Sunday the timing is 3p.
Preservation Hall has become a haven for traditional jazz fans. Even if you are not a jazz lover, you will have a fantastic time partying at Preservation Hall and may even become a fan before you leave. The interior of the club is sparse and does not feature much in the way of comfort, but ambiance is easy to ignore with such great musical entertainment.
Built in 1789, Petit Theatre underwent major reconstruction work in 1960. Since 1916, it has been home to a community theatre group that produces many plays each season, including several children's plays. It receives annual national attention as the home of the Tennessee Williams Festival. Admission by ticket during theater season, which runs from September-June.