Will Customize Your Dream Las Vegas Vacation; Travel Experts Create Red Carpet Travel Packages

Whether you’re looking to plan a corporate event or a stag/hen party, just opened for business. The Las Vegas experts have the connections and deals that will help make your Las Vegas-event into a success.

(LONDON, UK) –, a boutique travel agency that provides customized Las Vegas travel packages, today announced that luxury Las Vegas vacations are immediately available at affordable rates. Packages can be fully customized and are ideal for Stag/Hen Parties, Weddings and Corporate Events.

More than just a city of gambling and casinos, Las Vegas has emerged as the number one tourist destination in America. Nearly 40 million people from around the world visit the city every year to enjoy first class hotels, casinos, night clubs and restaurants, making it a perfect location for Stag/Hen Parties, Weddings and Corporate Events.

“Las Vegas is the entertainment capital of the world and visitors from the UK are lining up to find the perfect Las Vegas travel package. With several years of experience in Las Vegas travel, will help personalize your next corporate event or party. Not only will we get you to and from Vegas in any fashion you desire, we can also get you behind the velvet ropes of the hottest night clubs, book front row seats to sold out shows, and arrange a range of accommodation offers, including Las Vegas finest hotels,” says Martin Ryan, Director of

There are a number of direct flights to Vegas from the UK daily. British Airways offers direct flights from Heathrow, and Virgin Atlantic from Gatwick. There are also 3 direct flights from Manchester operated by Virgin Atlantic.

More than just a travel agent, Book Vegas has spent several years perfecting Vegas travel packages and is able to craft a customized travel deals with a personal touch to make the most of the trip. Services include:

  • Unrivalled knowledge of Las Vegas and the surrounding areas

  • Elite Las Vegas connections get customers on the guest lists

  • Affordable airfare, accommodations, and entertainment options

  • Nightclub VIP access packages

  • On the ground staff to support you upon arrival and throughout your stay

“ was fantastic. They arranged everything, including flights, limo, stage shows, and free entry into the night clubs, too. They assisted with all our needs, and were available upon request to get things done efficiently and with no fuss. I would recommend to anyone thinking about flying to Las Vegas, whether it is business or pleasure,” said Kieran Stapleton, president of Stapleton Sports Management Pty Ltd.

For more information, please visit

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BBC – Music – Review of Ajay-Atul

Composer duos are a ten a penny in the Bollywood music industry, so it’s no surprise that Ajay and Atul Gogavale may have escaped the public’s notice. To date the siblings’ body of work under the alias of Ajay-Atul has been mainly associated with Marathi film soundtracks, for which they have received domestic awards. Their recent foray into the Hindi arena, with the music for Singham, may have not created a commotion, but with Agneepath (Path of Fire) they trumpet their official arrival.

In creating the score for producer Karan Johar’s highly anticipated remake of the cult 1990 action thriller of the same name, Ajay-Atul here showcase their talent to a wider, mainstream audience. Concentrating on their strengths, they open with Chikni Chameli, a rehash of the popular Marathi song Kombdi Palali, which they previously composed for the movie Jatra. The new treatment is just as energetic, leaving it impossible not to love the item song focused on Bollywood bombshell of the moment, Katrina Kaif. Designed to get pulses racing, there’s no escaping the song’s thumping beats, Amitabh Bhattacharya’s cheeky lyrics and seductive vocals by Shreya Ghoshal.

Inducing a more sedate reaction is Gun Gun Guna, a delicate duet by Udit Narayan and Sunidhi Chauhan with the message that song can lift the human spirit and unite a community. Similarly melodious is Roop Kumar Rathod’s rendition of O Saiyyan, a gentle ballad that almost seems out of place in a soundtrack for a film that is essentially about violence and vengeance. Nevertheless, its beautiful use of stringed instruments like the santoor and violins sets the spirit soaring.

Sufi and tribal chants come to the fore in Shah Ka Rutba, a macho track voiced by Sukhwinder Singh and others. Beginning quite serenely, it builds to a rousing crescendo, much like Deva Shree Ganesha, a hypnotically devotional song which rounds off the six-track album on a high note. Ajay also proves he’s a top class vocalist by singing solo on this.

Blessedly free of unnecessary remixes, Agneepath is a well-crafted, evocative collection of songs that proves the adage that, when it comes to Indian music composers, sometimes two heads can be better than one.

BBC – Music – Review of Trent Reznor & Atticus Ross

It’s been said elsewhere in the press that the second soundtrack from Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross to accompany a David Fincher film is rather less impressive than the pair’s multi-award-winning score for The Social Network. But such critique stemmed not from hearing this three-disc, 173-minute offering exclusive of its parent picture; instead from experiencing it as last year’s American version of the 2009 Swedish hit – itself an adaptation of the late Stieg Larsson’s best-selling novel, published posthumously in 2005 – rolled at the cinema. What these arrangements might subjectively lack when matched to on-screen action is rendered moot as its electronic throbs, washes of eerie noise and ghostly drones take hold. At such a length it’s nearly impossible to remain focused on throughout; instead, it paints whatever else distracts the attentions several shades of grey.

Within a track like An Itch lurks myriad catchy electronic motifs, but each is half-choked by an overpowering atmosphere of dread which well matches the oppression apparent in the movie adaptation(s). These films are uncomfortable watches, the camera lingering on scenes of tremendous physical and psychological terror for those few moments too long. Reznor and Ross complement these visceral scenes with music of disquieting design, many of these 39 compositions (two of which are ‘traditional’ pop arrangements – a cover of Led Zeppelin’s Immigrant Song opening disc one, and How to Destroy Angels’ reworking of Bryan Ferry’s Is Your Love Strong Enough bringing the third disc to a close) creeping about the senses like an evil mist, shrouding hooks that dig deep and linger long.

In the sense that many a moment here is memorable, despite the testing run-time, …Dragon Tattoo must be declared a success. Away from the Karen O-voiced opener, a brilliantly rousing rendering of a rock canon classic breathed new life by these musicians’ unique approach – imagine it given an industrial once-over in the early 1980s, but then set to double-speed for its end-product presentation – a number of instrumentals hit enough bittersweet spots to hang around the grey matter. Amongst these are Cut Into Pieces (twitchy, haunted electro); Hidden in Snow (fevered Far-Eastern pulsations); A Thousand Details (Nine Inch Nails-echoing clangour); We Could Wait Forever (Omar Souleyman’s Syrian ‘folk’ as reworked by first-album-period Third Eye Foundation); and The Sound of Forgetting (one of the softer tracks, and really quite beautiful).

With this set lasting longer than the film itself, there’s no doubting that efficient editing would have produced a more manageable product for mainstream ears. Both Ross and Reznor receive A grades for effort, and commendations for their execution of this most-malevolent of soundtracks; but …Dragon Tattoo is such an exhausting listen that one might well switch to the music from Arthur Christmas before the fine, Ferry-penned finale comes into view.