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All Places in ‘Live-music’

  • La Cigale

    La Cigale is a reassuringly down-to-earth antidote to the new breed of design bars cropping up all over the city. With simple fairy lights decorating its black walls and a notable lack of pretension, it has become something of a Buenos Aires institution. Alongside hosting local DJs and live bands, it’s best known for its mid-week parties, when you’ll find it packed with an over-sexed crowd of locals, expats and travellers. Be prepared to queue for the renowned French night on Tuesday.

  • Crobar

    After establishing a name in America, Crobar now comes to Buenos Aires with the same style and spunk. A great place for late-night dancing and drinking, Crobar also makes an interesting socializing spot. Featuring a state-of-the-art sound system, enjoy the sounds of house and electronica and a host of other genres played here. Crobar has an impressive list of artists of international fame who make the guests dance to their tunes. Exuding a lively vibe at all times, Crobar promises to pep up your nights.

  • Le Bar

    Owned by the guys behind popular Scandinavian joint Olsen, Le Bar has an eclectic vibe. Located in Microcentro, bartender Leo Speroni has composed a suitably cool drinks menu (the Passionaria, a mixture of cachaça with passion fruit and angostura is a particular joy). The decor is chic and the stunning roof terrace is peppered with inviting beanbag chairs. Later in the night DJs start spinning electro rock.

  • Makena Cantina Club

    This bar is set up for live music. With the stage elevated to the level of the second floor lounge the guests have plenty of room downstairs to groove and dance. If you’re not the dancing type then find a couch upstairs, relax, grab a bottle of wine and watch the reggae, funk or rock band hammer out some tunes. The downfall of Makena is that it can get pretty smoky, so if you have little tolerance for smoke then it’s probably not the place for you.

  • Lo De Roberto

    Lo De Roberto is a truly unique Argentine experience. It is a small bar with nothing fancy. You’ll get standard beer and regular wine, but an amazing performance of tango songs. It is a singer (or 2 for some songs) and a guitar. Roberto, the 80+ year old owner, is one of the main singers. His bar is an intimate night of local talent sharing the stage to bring you the sounds that made Argentina famous. If you want something different and really porteño then go to Lo De Roberto. But if you do, you’ll need to keep quiet during the songs. The problems… It isn’t by any means an upscale place. Be prepared for a working man’s bar. Getting info on when it is open is a bit tricky so you may just want to guess. The food has bad reviews. Stick to wine or beer and go for the music.

  • Club La Independencia

    This traditional milonga also hosts hot new milonga alternativa, Otros Buenos Aires (www.otrosbuenosaires.com), on Friday nights. You have to be well-informed in order to find it. The place is located on Independencia, between Peru and Boli­var. On the left, in the direction where the cars go by, next to a garage, there is a double wooden door and a doorbell. You may find a small sign on the glass that says “Milonga Today.“ Ring the doorbell. The door opens automatically without having to answer any questions (there is a doorbell but no intercom). A barely lit room with a marble staircase, flaking paint on the walls, an elevator shaft with no cabin. Go to the first floor. Go on, be brave… it is a place where different milongas are organized. The tango groups that play here are those that “don’t want to work at tango bars for tourists and are not trying to get the greatest number of tours abroad”