Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013 | 12:05 p.m.
Veronic DiCaire, star of “Veronic Voices” at Bally’s, watched Shania Twain’s resident headliner show “Still the One” on Wednesday night at the Colosseum in Caesars Palace, DiCaire’s second time at the performance.
DiCaire met up with Twain after the show in the latter’s dressing room, and the two talked about performing in the dry Las Vegas weather, how Las Vegas has been welcoming to both of them and their love of poutine.
(Poutine is a common Canadian dish originating from Quebec made with French fries topped with a light brown gravy and cheese curds. Public House at the Venetian and Gordon Ramsay Pub & Grill at Caesars Palace are two Las Vegas restaurants that serve poutine.)
Twain attended “Veronic Voices” last week.
Robin Leach has been a journalist for more than 50 years and has spent the past decade giving readers the inside scoop on Las Vegas, the world’s premier platinum playground.
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Transport yourself to the opulent and excessive Roman Empire at Caesars Palace. But the ever-changing Caesars Palace is far from ancient. The hotel and casino is constantly raising the bar for what visitors can expect in a Vegas resort experience.
Caesars Palace features 3,348 rooms and suites in five towers, including the new luxury boutique Nobu Hotel and Restaurant, which opened Feb. 4, 2013, in the totally remodeled Centurian Tower. Caesars features 129,000 square feet of gaming space, including the Strip’s largest poker room and a 250-seat sports book. Other amenities include about two dozen restaurants, a four-level shopping mall, four pools, a spa, Pure and Poetry nightclubs and Pussycat Dolls.
Dining options include restaurants from world-renown chefs Guy Savoy, Wolfgang Puck, Bobby Flay, Gordon Ramsay and, on Feb. 4, 2013, Nobu Matsuhisa.
You never know what characters you’ll run into at Caesars with regular performers like Jerry Seinfeld, Bette Midler, Elton John and maybe even the emperor himself.