Experience incredible new heights of pleasure at Luxor Hotel & Casino in Las Vegas, with a little bit of something for everyone.
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Luxor Hotel is located on the southern end of the Las Vegas Strip. The resort is flanked by the Mandalay Bay to the south and by the Excalibur to the north; all three are connected by free express and local trams. All three properties were built by Circus Circus Enterprises, which in 1999 became Mandalay Resort Group, which was then succeeded by MGM Mirage in April 2005 (now named MGM Resorts International).
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Entertainment & Attractions:
- BLUE MAN GROUP –
- CARROT TOP –
- FANTASY –
- BODIES… THE EXHIBITION –
- TITANIC: THE ARTIFACT EXHIBITION –
Leave your expectations at the door and let three bald and blue men take you on a spectacular journey filled with music, laughter, and surprises.
Luxor Las Vegas Hotel and Casino features Carrot Top, “Best Male Stand-Up Comedian!
Celebrating 17 successful years on The Strip, FANTASY has shaped into one of Las Vegas’ leading shows.
The Exhibition showcases real full-bodies and organs, providing a detailed, three-dimensional vision of the human form rarely seen outside of an anatomy lab.
Over 250 authentic artifacts recovered from the wreck site of Titanic make this an educational and entertaining experience perfect for all ages.
At 42.3 billion candelas, the Luxor Sky Beam is the strongest beam of light in the world, using computer-designed, curved mirrors to collect the light from 39 xenon lamps and focus them into one intense, narrow beam. On a clear night, the Sky Beam is visible up to 275 miles (443 km) away by aircraft at cruising altitude, such as over Los Angeles.
Each of the 39 lamps is a 7,000-watt Xenotech fixture costing about $1,200. When at full power, the system costs $51 an hour to operate, with $20 per hour of that just for its 315,000 watts of electricity. The beam has operated reliably since first enabled on October 15, 1993.
The lamp room is about 50 feet (15 m) below the top of the building and serviced by a staff of two workers during the day. The room’s temperature is about 300 °F (150 °C) while the lights are operating. Since 2008, only half the lamps are lit as a cost and energy-saving measure.
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