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Exchange LA New Years Eve 2016/2017 – Duke Dumont

Ring in the New Year with Duke Dumont at Exchange in Downtown LA!

This event will not have a guestlist – we recommend buying your tickets here before prices go up.

You can book tables directly on our free mobile app.

Adam George Dyment, a.k.a. Duke Dumont is a British DJ and music producer, known worldwide for his single “Need U (100%)” which topped the UK Singles Chart in April of 2013. Duke Dumont is a master composer of house techno, and an underground hero in the British club scene. His “Need U (100%)” was nominated for Best Dance Recording at the Grammy Awards, but lost out to Anton Zaslavski, better known by his stage name, Zedd. His tracks regularly hit the top spots on the British music charts. Duke Dumont got his start in 2007, with world-famous producer Switch as his mentor. Duke Dumont began the way many electronic musicians do: by remixing pop songs and putting his own spin on the chart-topping hits of the day.

Free Guestlist for Mayhem Events at Avalon

Discotech just added bottle service and free guestlist for Mayhem Events at Avalon Hollywood!

Our guestlist is free for 21+ guests before 11 PM. Must be checked in by 11, so we recommend arriving by 10:30.

We also have several table service packages available:

  • 2 bottles of Crystal Head Vodka – $500 – good for 6 guests
  • 2 bottles of Ciroc Vodka – $600 – good for 6 guests

Upcoming Mayhem Events at Avalon:

  • 10/26/16 – Haunt Massive
  • 10/31/16 – Skreem on Halloween
  • 11/23/16 – Metro Presents Weiss
  • 12/14/16 – Skellism
  • 12/28/16 – Pre NYE

You can sign up for guestlist and book tables directly on our free mobile app!

 

Best Clubs Without Bottle Service

You may have been there: It’s late, and you’re at a club. The pounding music has started to make you question the merits of “celebrity” DJs. (Celebrities to whom?) The sweaty men and loud women crowding you are so far gone they think everyone is as excited as they are about the bottle of champagne they just spent $1,200 on. Look, it even has a sparkler in it!

Suddenly, instead of having fun, you think to yourself: Is it over yet? When can I just go home?

Good news: You’re not the only one.

“People are getting weary,” said Ronnie Madra, a co-partner with Richie Akiva at Butter Group, which owns 1Oak, Up & Down and NeverNever. “People are tired of the branding and the websites and the marketing and the minimums. Some still relish it, but as the world is changing, the landscape of nightlife is going to go with it.”

“The modern form of bottle service first started in certain clubs in the late ‘90s-early 2000s, and then things fully swung that way,” said Angelo Bianchi, the creative director of the Blond, a private club in New York. Bianchi made his name in New York nightlife as the doorman for the famously cool Beatrice Inn and Jane Hotel. “That was the reason for the success of the smaller clubs in 2006, and they were the anti to that bottles-and-models system. At Beatrice, we never sold one bottle. It was a point of pride.”

That’s why Bianchi partnered with co-creative director (and Beatrice and Le Baron alum) Julio Montero to create the Blond at Aby Rosen’s 11 Howard hotel (more on that below), and it’s why Madra and co-creators Ronnie Flynn and Deevee Kashi started NeverNever, the tiny, dark dancing space next to Up & Down that has a much tighter door policy than its siblings. At NeverNever, the crowd looks cool, artistic, international and well-dressed. Most important, they don’t all look the same. There is no obligatory bottle service.

Madra said NeverNever happened “as a necessity” to cater to a younger crowd turned off by commercial club glitz, who were venturing to Brooklyn and even Long Island to party. While it takes generally $5 million or so to open a new club, Madra spent $30,000 to open NeverNever—and made that money back before the end of the first week.

“We built it as a little place where we are not going to get rich over night, but you can make a little profit and you can bring in a goulash of personalities and social standing,” he said. “There’s no sign on the door; you can’t really Google it. That’s what we like.”

In fact, plenty of places work as the outside of the model-promoter system. They’re quieter and more hidden, but the great thing is that the amount of fun you have is usually in direct proportion to just how quiet and how hidden they are—and how discerning the guy at the door is.

“People are interested in having an authentic experience where they are not walking into a situation that feels one certain way,” Bianchi said. “They’ll know within the first few minutes of walking in whether they’ll come back. People don’t want to go to places that feel like clubland, they want something organic. They want to go to somewhere on a quiet street.”

We’ve compiled a list of the top global nightclubs without bottle service. Enjoy!

Berghain, Berlin

This is another world-renowned institution, and while it’s no chic lounge, at least it doesn’t have models and bottles. The former power plant is so notorious that GQ profiled its famous doorman, and fashion heavies frequent it on their German excursions. There’s no rule at the door, other than the fact that you probably can’t get in. You definitely won’t get in if you’re wearing a suit, high heels, or any bright colors. Music here is heavily skewed to techno and house; phones and cameras are prohibited. There are no mirrors in the bathrooms. There is no VIP area. Don’t even think about trying to buy your way in. Expect to see an older crowd, well-cultured in dark, aggressive, club-going leather, possible fetishes, and heavy tattoos.

Where: Am Wriezener Bahnhof

When to go: Don’t get there before 4 a.m.

Pikes Hotel, Ibiza

Set aside your preconceived notions about Ibiza being chock full of EDM clubs stuffed with young Brits on Ketamine. That’s about a two-street strip; the rest of the desert island is beautiful, spare, and subtle in its pleasures. Pike’s Hotel, which is formally called the Ibiza Rocks House and is hidden in the rocky hills above Ibiza town, is one of those jewels. The place is built in a 15th century stone mansion that was converted to a hotel in 1978; the lounge and music area famously hosted jet setters, bohemians, musicians, and artists in decadence for years. (It provided the set to Wham’sClub Tropicana video of the 1980s.) The space plays lots of rock ‘n’ roll and funk/disco, plus famous old school DJs most nights; costumes and props are in some rooms, if you become inclined.

Where: Camí Sa Vorera, San Antonio

When to go: Not before 2 a.m.

Raspoutine, Paris

The Blond held its Paris Fashion Week party here, which is saying something about the level of its status as an international A-List spot. Bianchi said it’s his favorite place to relax out when he’s in France. The general design of the room hasn’t changed for decades, with Byzantine red velvet and pink neon trim on the seats and walls; this is a testament to the brilliance of what used to be a bordello. The top of French creative life files through here at some point or another: high-powered fashion photographers, owners of other clubs, financiers, designers, editors, singers, painters—and, yes, Russian money—from all ages and races. Handsome, well-known-among-a-certain-set DJs imported from all over the world perform until early in the morning hours.

Where: 58 Rue de Bassano

When to go: The most fun you’ll have is a late night here during fashion week—odds are you’ll encounter the most beautiful women you’ve ever seen. (I did). Show up after the early birds finish their dinners and cabaret dances. The real crowd you want to see gets here after 1 a.m.

The Scotch of St. James, London

It’s a veritable bastion of music history: The Beatles and Rolling Stones performed live sets here, but it’s no concert venue. The owners of Paris and New York nightclub Le Baron had a hand in its rejuvenation, and now it’s updated to reflect a modern outlook; fashion types (Stella McCartney, Kate Moss, Cara Delevingne) hold parties there on special nights. So do New York nightlife gurus out for work abroad. If you go, drink Scotch whisky or bourbon—they’ll go well with the Denim Jeans and disco.

Where: Mason’s Yard.

When to go: Show up around midnight on a Wednesday or Thursday. You’ll be good.

Doheny Room, Los Angeles

The spot on Santa Monica Boulevard has a warm, airy California feel and a potentially softer hand for people who want to get inside. The walls are lined in banana palms and portraits of David Bowie and Faye Dunaway; in true LA style, the menu has lobster and vegan sushi. Upstairs offers more of a club atmosphere—you can buy a table if you want, and you will see a DJ and maybe even bottle service, though not at the level of annoyance. For LA, that’s saying a lot.

Where: 9077 Santa Monica Blvd.

When to go: Go to dinner at 9 p.m.; upstairs will have energy around 11 p.m.

Paul’s Cocktail Lounge, New York

Colloquially known as Paul’s Baby Grand (but officially named Paul’s Cocktail Lounge, so as to avoid confusion with Baby’s All Right and Baby Grand, two other NYC late night places), this is the little room Paul Sevigny created under the auspices of the Roxy (formerly Tribeca Grand) Hotel. The walls are covered in large palms (wallpapered and otherwise); the male wait staff wear white, double-breasted suits and carry themselves with the dignity of those who have partied in the glam bygone days of another era. Open format is the key here. You’ll hear dance tunes from Madonna to Scissor Sisters here; don’t expect Calvin Harris or Drake. Ludwig, the doorman, is fickle and wise; if he turns you away a time or two, he may welcome you with open arms on the third try.

Where: 2 Sixth Ave.

When to go: Go at midnight or 1 a.m. It’s closed on Sundays and Mondays.

The Oasis Clubhouse, Buenos Aires

The private members-only club is just that—unless you know someone, or want to purchase a guest pass for the entire place. While the rest of the club has a lounge, terrace, bars, a pool and gardens, weekends are the draw if you want to drink and dance: There’s usually a DJ and plenty of internationally minded sophisticates to talk to while you’re there. The feeling here is relaxed and faintly Parisian, with a twist. The place feels like a hidden Argentine villa decorated with American and European expats. (It very nearly is.) You won’t work up a sweat dancing, but you will feel extremely self-satisfied at how well you’ve managed to infiltrate the cool-people crowd. And the cocktail list is extremely well put.

Where: Costa Rica 4651 Palermo Soho C1414

When to go: On the early side of the evening, for a cocktail and respite.

Mr Fongs, New York

The brainchild of five owning partners, including Adam Moonves (yes, the son of that Moonves), Fong’s lacks signage and glitter, which is exactly why you venture down under the Manhattan Bridge deep in Chinatown, anyway. The feel here is softer, with Brooklyn creatives of all ages mixing with Manhattan artists and publicists. The DJ in the corner is almost an afterthought (there is a jukebox), but he’s there to move the crowd a bit once the night gets on.

Where: 40 Market St.

When to go: Sometime around midnight should be fine. Avoid the weekends.

NeverNever, New York

This is the secret club on the backside of Up & Down. A short, dark hallway connects the two, but a big man in a dark suit is positioned there, and you won’t be able to get from one to the other. NeverNever is more exclusive—and more secretive—than Up & Down; Benny, the doorman out front, seems erratic, but he’s sharp as a razor’s edge about whom he lets in. If you do make it past Benny, expect to see a lot of Australian surfer studs slightly disheveled in the way that charms American girls, their off-duty model girlfriends, writers, chefs, and lots of doormen/DJs/managers from other clubs who come in late to network and gossip. You’ll hear a lot of new wave and indie music here; you won’t hear hip-hop. As Madra said: “It’s not about the big experience, it’s about the right experience.”

Where: 246 W. 14th St.

When to go: No earlier than 1 a.m., weeknights. Two a.m. is better.

Paradise by Way of Kensal Green, London

The place has a menu filled with seasonal delectables and gastro pub fare, but the late-night drinks and music scene is what we’re after here. Inside are multiple levels with dark corners for chatting or eyeing the famous Sunday Roast. It’s located close to Queen’s Park and Kensal Green stations in West London, so the music (DJs, R&B, Jazz, Electronic) is as eclectic as its patrons (youngish, casually pretty) and wine list.

Where: 19 Kilburn Lane

When to go: Go for an early at 10 p.m. before heading elsewhere for the night.

Rose Bar, New York

This is the gold standard for grand New York lounge-y bars where you can hear a DJ and dance a little, or cuddle in a comfortable banquette and watch people while you sip a boulevardier under a large Damien Hirst. It’s in the Gramercy Park Hotel, so the crowd is mixed, with moneyed Internationals, uptown twentysomethings, and on certain nights, music lovers who come to hear Chairlift or CRX play secret sets. (Credit Matthew E. Green and his staff with directing a robust indie scene there.) Go on Wednesday to hear Johnsville DJ; his knowledge of dark and sexy tracks (Donna Summer, Larry Levan, Poolside) beats anything you’ll hear elsewhere.

Where: 2 Lexington Ave.

When to go: 11 p.m. or later, but before 2 a.m.

No Name, Los Angeles

Los Angeles has cornered the market on showy places with sparklers and ladies with faux appendages (hair, breasts, lips, and so forth) so to find a place truly away from big film spenders and swimsuit models on the make takes some work. Enter No Name, the unmarked spot on Fairfax that works hard to avoid those patrons. It’s unlisted, so the only way you’ll get in is through word of mouth or a quasi-secret invite system that feeds into a list as inflexible as a sidewalk. Once inside, you can order food, if you want, or gawk at the art and actors that line the walls. Listen to the DJ play Edward Sharpe; maybe drink an Old Fashioned.

Where: 423 N. Fairfax Ave.

When to go: Early, by New York standards. The place clears out by 2 a.m.

Silencio, Paris

The scent inside Silencio is subtle, intoxicating, and unforgettable, just like the weird Club Silencio that inspired it, from Mulholland Drive. You don’t really notice it at all until you’re all the way down the winding stairs to the bottom, where cavernous rooms include one for smoking, several for lounging, and a chic dance floor right in the front of the DJ booth. The bar in the center is expensive and extensive. Be ready: The fashionable crowd in front of the DJ will dance, if given the chance.

Where: 142 Rue Montmartre

When to go: If you have the chance to go, go, and the earlier in the morning (2 a.m. or so) the better. This is one of the world’s best clubs in the real sense of the word: hidden, chic, with an interesting mix of all types of creative, beautiful, stylish, and odd people. The whole thing is an experience without seeming constructed or artificial. What you won’t find inside: suits, Louboutines, body-con dresses. What you will find inside: Rick Owens, Yoji Yamamoto, Celine, Saint Laurent, obscure fashion brands from Spain, France, New York, California.

The Blonde, New York

This might be the hardest door to get into in New York at the moment; once inside—if you get inside—you’ll find the sort of interesting mix that the models/bottles formula scattered: tall, pretty, and fashionable women who happen to work as models, sure, but also young street artists, understated rich kids from Paris, a British photographer or two, and a couple of New York local downtown kids—gay, old-school club kids, too—mixed in for good measure. Even though the space is part of the Howard Hotel, it’s never open to the public, and doorman Dereck is famously standoffish, so don’t expect to get in easily. The vibe is chic, dark, intimate and faintly European; expect to hear everything from Talking Heads and Fleetwood Mac to Rihanna and 2 Chainz.

“When you walk into the Blond, we didn’t want to make it feel like a club,” said Anis Khoury, general manager of the 11 Howard hotel. “Plush, comfortable—that word comfortable just keeps coming up. The Blond exemplifies what a comfortable setting should be, a place where you go to meet friends of friends.”

Where: 11 Howard St.

When to go: Late, after midnight, on Tuesday, Wednesday, or Friday.

World’s First Champagne Gun Now Available for Purchase

Spraying bottles of overpriced Champagne in nightclub VIP sections is so yesterday—now there’s a gun that actually shoots bubbly at your fellow partygoers.

The hedonistic after-hours weapon was created by a French company called Extra-Night, and has already been sold to Miami nightclubs Seaspice and Hyde Beach by Champagne Gun distributor Jeremy Touitou, who’s also known as “The King of Sparklers.”

champagne_gun

Touitou earned that enviable moniker for selling sparklers that nightclubs like Miami’s LIV attach to Champagne magnums triumphantly presented to buyers by sexy bottle service waitresses. It’s a venerable VIP section spectacle that spurs even more marked-up bottle sales from other revelers who want in on the wallet-draining fun.

champagne_gun2

The Miami New Times reports that the $459 gun attaches to a magnum of Champagne, which is shaken up and can shoot for about 45 seconds. The bubbly blaster is available in gold, rose gold or chrome finishes, and sprays up to 23 feet.

Check out this champagne-soaked video to see how it all goes down.

Order yours at champagnegun.com.

 

Fluxx San Diego offers “Wolf of Wallstreet” Package for 50k

Fluxx San Diego, a nightclub located in San Diego, is capitalizing on how very much the party elite wanted to live like “Wolf” Jordan Belfort by offering a lavish Wolf of Wall Street Party Package to the tune of $50,000.

So how does one live like Belfort in a legal way?

Fluxx will have a chef cater a private dinner on a luxury yacht, offer transportation to the club in a Rolls Royce limousine, offer partygoers a center VIP table with a 6L bottle of Ace of Spades Brut champagne (delivered by Mighty Mike, the nightclub’s midget “superhero”, no less) and a one-night stay in the Hotel Palomar’s 2-bedroom Penthouse Suite.

Fluxx has been voted San Diego’s #1 nightclub for the past three years, so chances are you’ll have an epic time living large.

 

Encore Beach Club Debuts Bottle Service Ferris Wheel

Have an extra 25,000 burning a hole in your pocket? Check out the latest form of bottle service excess. Encore Beach Club‘s new Star of the Show package comes with a 10 foot tall mechanical Ferris wheel, complete with it’s own music, cryo, and confetti cannons. The four chairs seat Encore Beach Club’s servers, who spray you and your friends with 20 bottles of house bubbly while they revolve. You and your party then sip from a six-liter Methuselah bottle of Perrier-Jouet, Belle Epoque, Rosé. See below:

 

Our ferris wheel is finally here! @DjSnake #EBC ??

A video posted by Encore Beach Club Las Vegas (@encorebeachclub) on Aug 1, 2015 at 3:35pm PDT

Omnia Brings Vegas to San Diego’s Gaslamp

As much as downtown San Diego has matured as a nightlife destination in recent years, its profile pales in the glow of Vegas and Miami Beach, where high-end, over-the-top venues compete for hip, well-heeled club goers, not to mention the hottest DJs.

While a rapid transformation isn’t in the offing for San Diego, it’s likely that the long-awaited opening of the Omnia in the Gaslamp Quarter will do a lot to raise the city’s nightclub quotient while bringing a bit of Las Vegas to downtown. Omnia San Diego has already announced a star studded DJ lineup, including Armin Van Buuren, Chuckie, Afrojack, Tiesto, Martin Garrix, Nervo, Markus Schulz, and more.

The Hakkasan Group, a Las Vegas-based global hospitality and night life firm that last year bought the former Stingaree club on Sixth Avenue, has spent the last six months overhauling the 22,000-square-foot space and transforming it into what the company boasts will be a level of opulence unseen in other San Diego nightclubs.

It will be the company’s second Omnia, the first debuting in Las Vegas earlier this year inside Caesars Palace. Like the San Diego location, the Omnia in Vegas was a makeover of a former nightclub, Pure.

A relative newcomer to the Las Vegas nightclub scene, Hakkasan opened its first club in 2013 — its namesake Hakkasan Nightclub in the MGM Grand — and in January debuted Omnia, more than three times the size of the San Diego club. Hakkasan never disclosed the costs of the Vegas Omnia, although various published reports estimated the investment at anywhere from $80 million to $107 million.

Similarly, Hakkasan executives won’t reveal the company’s investment in its new San Diego location, acknowledging only that it is significantly more than the $7 million spent to open Stingaree in 2005.

 

 

The new San Diego venue’s high-end finishes and features are driven by the increasingly competitive Las Vegas market, which has demanded the very best in its nightlife venues, said Nick McCabe, president of Hakkasan Group, which was founded in London. While Stingaree was fine for what it was, upgrades were needed in terms of sound, state-of-the-art technology and improved sightlines for viewing the all-important DJs, he explained.

Toward that end, the former Stingaree, which had been segmented into three different areas, was opened up into one 8,000-square-foot main club floor and a 4,000-square-foot balcony overlooking the dance floor and lined with VIP boxes. Embedded in the walls of the main floor are LED strips designed to pulsate to the beat of the music.

Completing the club experience is a 7,000-square-foot rooftop terrace that’s designed to have the feel of a garden and is furnished with a variety of seating types, including tiered cabanas and sofas along the perimeter.

“There has been a complete sea change in the level of investment in clubs being built in Las Vegas,” McCabe said. “Clubs like XS, Hakkasan and Omnia raised the bar completely. We’re talking about a very luxurious product in keeping with the best hotels in Las Vegas.

“The same thing is about to happen in San Diego. It is a new level of investment and design concentration with a different level of finish customers haven’t seen before. It won’t be as epic as in Vegas but certainly a step up beyond what’s seen in San Diego.”

 

Le Jardin Los Angeles – Grand Opening July 2015

The Hollywood bar scene is known for its dark private rooms and crowded dance floors. An outdoor garden with olive trees and plenty of fresh air? Not so much.

Le Jardin, is the newest lounge from Sunset Entertainment Group (Lure, Cabana Club, Green Door, White Lotus, the Sunset Room), and it features a garden inspired by the south of France.

Designed by Gulla Jonsdottir of G+ Design, Le Jardin has a large patio with olive trees, vines and fire-pits.

While you’re lounging on a plush breton-striped booth, you can sip a La Vie en Rose cocktail, made with rose wine, Belvedere citrus vodka and simple syrup, while a live band plays music.

The lounge will open with just cocktails, but a full French-inspired menu is planned for July.

Le Jardin will be open 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. Thursday to Saturday and 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday.

Le Jardin Bottle Service available on the Discotech app.

We also have a Le Jardin guestlist on available for Saturdays – available on the app!

 

 

Enter the Blind Dragon (Karaoke)

Enter the Blind Dragon.The latest lounge iteration from H.Wood Group (Henry’s, Bootsy Bellows, The Nice Guy) has finally opened it’s doors for business.

The Blind Dragon occupies the Sunset Strip space in the old Chi Lin space. It’s being largely overseen by DJ/partner Wade Crescent, who wanted to drop an upscale, private room karaoke concept into Los Angeles. There will be private rooms for use and plenty of bottles to down inside the tight 2,800 foot space, with some communal areas for people who just want to dance or grab a drink at the bar. A full bar menu is available, including sharable punch bowls, while food consists of the cheeky-on-purpose combo of pizza and dim sum.

Inside, Asian touches mix with typical nightlife accoutrement, all done up in the high-end West Hollywood stylings that H.Wood Group is known for. This is a space for beautiful people to let loose, either by singing their hearts out in one of the well-appointed private rooms, or out in the main room alongside the rest of the riffraff.

Blind Dragon will be open for business Wednesday through Sunday from 9 p.m. to 2 a.m., starting this weekend. Blind Dragon bottle service is readily available.

 

Top 10 Most Expensive Tables in LA for NYE 2014

There’s nothing more LA than getting regular bottle service at one of the city’s hottest nightclubs. But when do the real ballers come out to play? On New Year’s Eve, dropping serious cash when table minimums are at an all time high – ie $500k for Calvin Harris at Hakkasan. Using the Discotech Nightlife App, we’ve put together a list of the Top 10 Most Baller Tables in LA for NYE.

  1. 1Oak’s “Baller Package:” $7500 gets you and 15 of your friends the best table at one of the hottest club in LA. Bringing the New York nightlife experience to LA, you get to #SetItOff with 2 magnum bottles of Dom Perignon and 3 magnum bottles of Belvedere Vodka. $500 per “friend”
  2. Project LA’s “Baller Package:” At $7500 Project LA is holding its own against 1Oak and offers the same 2 magnum bottles of Dom Perignon and 3 magnum bottles of Belvedere Vodka for your party of 15. Project is an offshoot of one of London’s most exclusive nightlife venues, Project London. $500 per “friend”
  3. Create’s “Stage Table:” $7500 gets you a whopping 15 bottles of alcohol! Make sure you have your limo driver on call after this one. You and 15 of your friends can party the night away to the sounds of the French Grammy nominated DJ Snake, who exports a brand of party music so ferociously groovy that it instantly sets any party on fire. With $500 per friend you get a better bang for your buck in numbers of bottles, although it’s a little less baller than 1Oak and Project.
  4. Lure’s “Baller DJ Table:” $7500 gets you a table for your party of 20 and some serious exclusivity. Your table will party alongside the DJ at LA’s legendary venue known for its infamous “Luresday” parties every Thursday night. You get 2 magnum bottles of Dom Perignon and 3 magnum bottles of Belvedere Vodka. Averages out to $375 per guest.
  5. Henry’s LA’s “Baller Package:” Spend $6,000 at H.wood Group’s newly remodeled Henry’s and your party of 15 gets a bargain with 2 magnum Ace of Spades and 4 Belvederes. Henry’s is known to be a local hangout for Hollywood’s elite.
  6. The Emerson Theatre’s “Baller Package:” $6000 at The Emerson Theatre, an SBE venue, gets your 15-person party 2 magnum Ace of Spades and 4 magnum Belvederes. Emerson “conjures the raw decadence of a speakeasy, seductively incused with contemporary burlesque” – bougie ballin’.
  7. The Argyle’s “Gatsby Table:” Only $5000 to celebrate this New Year’s Eve in style at The Argyle, LA’s newest kid on the block. Your party of 12 gets to celebrate Gatsby style with an excessive Open Bar all night. Argyle is known for it’s tight door explaining why it has one of the hottest crowds in LA… just see their hostesses aka Argyle Aces.
  8. Sound’s “DJ Table:” Love house music and have alcoholic friends? For $5000 you and your friends can dance the night away to the sounds of Danny Tenaglia and score 10 bottles of liquor – enough to get everyone tipsy and still spray the crowd. Sound has consistently been voted one of the top dance clubs in North America for its acclaimed DJ line-up and intimate setting.
  9. Greystone Manor’s “DJ Stage Table:” $5000 and another SBE venue makes the list. Greystone Manor hosts Fifty Shades of Greystone, or otherwise titled as the “most scandalous NYE Party in LA.” You and your party of 15 get 7 bottles of liquor to compliment the sounds of DJ Orator.
  10. Bootsy Bellows’ “Bootsy Baller:” Drop $5000 to ball at Bootsy. From the same owners of Henry’s LA, including actor David Arquette, Bootsy Bellows is a vaudeville-inspired hot spot with various acts and regular stargazing. Host your party of 14 with 2 magnum Ace of Spades and 4 Belvederes.

NOTE: This list is organized by table price divided by the number of comps (aka # of people allowed on the table) and the size/number of bottles of alcohol you get.