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Offline khurram

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Night Clubs in Islamabad
« on: February 17, 2011, 04:48:11 PM »



Night Clubs in Islamabad

Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #1 on: February 17, 2011, 04:51:42 PM »
The Basement - Disco



Pakistan is officialy dry but still few clubs are there, most of them private but few operated by leading hotels. Most of their clients are foreginers and elite class. In big cities like Karachi and Lahore there are many clubs. But few also exist in Islamabad. One of them is "The Bassment" at Marriott Islamabad. Elites and girls n guys of higher upper class often go there for dancing. Security is usually very strict and you might be refused.

On special events like New Year, special parties are arranged. I don't have current entry rates with me but in 2004 they were Rs 600 ( USD 11 ) per couple for hotel residents and for non residents RS 1000 ( USD 18) respectively.

Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #2 on: February 17, 2011, 04:54:15 PM »
HOT SHOT is the favorite night life spot for every young guys&girls.It is the best place to share your thoughts with each other.
It is really an entertaining spot.Everybody enjoy this spot.
HardRock Cafe styled ice-cream place near the Jinnah or Super Markets

Dress Code: What ever you like,you should wear it.Mostly jeans and t-shirts are the best dress which boys and girls wear.


Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #3 on: February 17, 2011, 04:56:38 PM »
Bars in Top Hotels: Live music at the Marriott
The Islamabad Marriott has live music pretty much every night of the week in the Nadia Restaurant, which can also be seen and heard from throughout the hotel lobby. During my visit there were two guys playing local Pakistani music on a keyboard and a drum.

Rumor - Marriott Islamabad


Rumor is kind of a speakeasy located in the basement of the Marriott Hotel. It is somewhat hidden, with only a small dark sign, hidden in the shadows to mark the dark wood door. Open the door, and you are instantly bathed in pink lights from the sign that shouts "RUMOR" at the top of the stairs. Down the stairs and to the left you will discover a classy bar/lounge with a few couches, some high-top tables, two pool tables, and a fully stocked bar. Just bring cash, and lots of it, as even a simple beer costs over 500 Rupees.

I arrived late one evening just a little bit before close. Both pool tables were full and there were a few people lounging on the couches in the corner. I sat down at the bar and ordered a few Carlsberg beers, while I watched TV and pool. While here I noticed the waiters from the hotel restaurants getting beers for customers in the hotel restaurants, but they had to carry them in black plastic bags to conceal the contents. Alcohol is generally forbidden in Islamic countries, but certain Western hotels are exempt from this law, at least when the customers are foreign non-Muslims.

Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #4 on: February 17, 2011, 05:01:11 PM »
Talkingfish Beathouse:

Was surprised as a traveller to see that there is no place to get around and have fun after a long week of work ! But then the great ppl that created Talkingfish thought of all us foreigners and not only and gv us a place to chill and unwind on the week end or special ocassions!
Beathouse cafe is coming with a beautiful garden area to sip coffee or having a sheesha, with a great bar with superb quality of coffees and lattes, many posters and cd's that make you feel you've just returned to a pub in London!

Fridays and Saturdays they have a Dj playing whatever you ask for and there are plenty of ppl enjoying themselves and mind the security is tight, so dont get scared it cant be done!
 

Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #5 on: February 23, 2011, 01:09:10 AM »
From GEMS ...
Quote
hi guys this is GEMS i hop u r not enjoying islamabad! hehehe but now dnt worry jst joing pubs or night clubs .... but this kind of activities is underground jst like mafia........

The Basement - Disco 
1.The Bassment, muddy's most popular disco by
"The Bassment" was previously known as "Muddys". It is located in The Marriott Hotel, Islamabad. Girls n guys of higher upper class and elites could also be found here dancing n enjoying. On new year's eve however special arrangements are made by hotel and security is very strict. So you might be investigated by security personel before you enter the disco. You can also expect refusal to entry.


2.The Bassment by fashionapple
3.Most Popular Disco nights in Islamabad.... by WAHEEDASLAM


Bars in Top Hotels
1.Live music at the Marriott by Ewingjr98
2.Rumor - Marriott Islamabad by Ewingjr98
In F6 sector u can find many man pubs but these pubs is only for foreigner ...so if u have any other nationality u can contact in ur embassy and get updates... i cant publish these pubs bcoz this is restricted for pakistani...

Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #6 on: February 12, 2012, 02:43:56 AM »
Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Islamabad Night Parties Photos

Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #7 on: February 12, 2012, 02:45:10 AM »

This is from Islamabad Night Clubs , Boyz and Girls having fun and dance .. Hidden Night life of Islamabad


Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #8 on: February 12, 2012, 02:47:58 AM »
if you want to details of night clubs and parties , night events and date
contact on email : isbnightparties@gmail.com

We are organizers of Night parties in Islamabad, I have done more then 10 night parties in last 5 months, we need your response , join us and be the member of our Club , we organizers of Night parties in Islamabad a very safe, secure and chill environment. Send us your details then we will allow you for our upcoming party.

Only for couples and girls, single guy cant enter.
 Drinks , music , Dance , Bar B Q , open air sitting , Studio hall , Excellent gathering arrangements of more than 100 Couples.............


Quote
Hi guys if u need tickets for night couples party then contact me

0331-5403219
source : olx

Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #9 on: May 04, 2012, 05:28:03 AM »
Cloud 9 International Club Islamabad;





When we are tired of the routine activities, this is the time when we need to some kind of refreshment. This does not mean to just go out somewhere and have our tummies filled up with a heavy and spicy food. Instead it means to get indulged into such activities which can well and truly rejuvenate our senses as well as the soul. It can only be a place that provides a cool, calm and relaxing atmosphere. Sometimes, it is not always possible that you have time to go to hilly areas being in Islamabad. However, there is one place that can provide you a dream atmosphere you might be looking for and it can be no other than Cloud 9 international club Islamabad.




 CLOUD 9 INTERNATIONAL CLUB
 2 Hill Road, F-6/3
 Islamabad, Pakistan.
 Tel: (92-51) 227-9313, 227-9093

Offline khurram

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #10 on: August 08, 2012, 07:25:02 PM »

 DJ Barrister is one of a number of local DJs who plays at the event   
 
 'Phenomenon'[/b]
 
 
In some respects, Pakistan remains a very conservative country.
 
 In December thousands of people took to the streets in  Lahore, calling for Pakistan to break all ties with America in the "war  on terror".
 

 
 Tonight, 21-year-old film student Saba says it's an opportunity not to think about that.

 
 
 "We have become immune to it all," she says. "We just get on  with our own lives. It's a sad thing, but what can we do about it? It's  like a handicap we have to live with.

 
 
 "Ignorance is bliss. What are we supposed to do? People are getting killed [in Pakistan] every day."

 
 
 Thirty-one-year-old Aizee is dancing on stage alongside one  man with green and yellow glow sticks and another with his face painted  with neon stripes.
 

 
 "There's a very wrong perception about Pakistan in the rest of the world," he says.

 
 
 "Pakistan is known to be a state where there is a lot of  terrorism. But to be honest we guys are party lovers, we are peace  lovers and such events are examples of this."

 
 
 The DJs are mostly local. One of them is DJ Barrister - house music fiend by night, corporate lawyer by day.

 
 
 The night's big attraction is Dutch DJ, Sander Kleinenburg.  He's played all over the world, but this is his first time in Pakistan.

 
 
 He says: "It's humbling and it's amazing to be a part of.  This [music] is a worldwide phenomenon. And straight through religion,  and political beliefs, this music is unifying youth all over the world."

Offline khurram

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In Pakistan, underground parties push the boundaries
« Reply #11 on: August 21, 2012, 09:11:00 PM »

 The country remains home to a large wealthy and Westernised elite that, in private, lives very differently. PHOTO: FILE





Women in short skirts and men with gelled hair bump and grind on a dance floor as a disc jockey pumps up the volume. The air is thick with illicit smoke and shots of hard liquor are being passed around. Couples cuddle and kiss in a lounge.
This is not Saturday night at a club in New York, London or Paris. It is the secret side of Pakistan, a Muslim nation often described in the West as a land of bearded, Islamic hardmen and repressed, veiled women.
Pakistan was created out of Muslim-majority areas in colonial India 65 years ago, and for decades portrayed itself as a progressive Islamic nation.
Starting in the 1980s, however, it has been drifting towards a more conservative interpretation of Islam that has reshaped the political landscape, fuelled militancy and cowed champions of tolerance into silence.
But the country remains home to a large wealthy and Westernised elite that, in private, lives very differently.
Every weekend, fashion designers, photographers, medical students and businessmen gather at dozens of parties in Islamabad, Karachi and Lahore to push social boundaries in discreet surroundings that would horrify, and enrage, advocates of the stricter brand of Islam.
“This is just epic,” said Numair Shahzada, bobbing his head to the beat at a party in a farmhouse outside Islamabad as fitness instructors moonlighting as bouncers looked on. “The light and smoke show is phenomenal.”
Young men and women mix freely, dancing, talking or drinking. Some curl up together in quiet areas.
Although alcohol is prohibited in the country, many have brought their own liquor. Whisky is carried in paper bags and vodka is disguised in water bottles arranged along the dance floor.
The party-goers form only a tiny minority of the country’s 180 million people, but overall, Pakistan is not repressive. Women can drive, are enrolled in universities and have played prominent roles in politics. Unmarried men and women can interact without risking the wrath of religious police.
People from its most populous province, Punjab, are renowned for their exuberance.
But a conservative form of Islam is chipping away at the tolerance.
A few hours drive from Islamabad’s party circuit, parts of remote tribal regions have fallen under the sway of hardline Taliban militants, who dream of toppling the government and creating a society where revellers would face flogging, or worse.
“Men and women who dance together are damned by God. Whenever we see such displays of vulgarity we will definitely make them a target,” said a senior Taliban commander.
News reports have said a tribal council in a village near the Afghanistan border ordered four women killed earlier this year for clapping and singing as men danced at a wedding. The Supreme Court has ordered an investigation, but there have been no further details.
Creeping conservatism
While the vast majority of Pakistanis abhor the Taliban’s violence, there are many who share their belief that Islam should be Pakistan’s guiding force. Religious parties, which do poorly at the polls but exert considerable sway over public debate, believe Islam should govern all spheres of life.
“It’s so messed up,” said Myra, a 23-year-old Pakistani who has dyed her hair reddish-brown.
“You see the servants and the drivers at the parties watching you and you wonder what kind of a person they think you are.”
To avoid prying eyes, the kind of alcohol-fuelled blow-outs enjoyed by Myra and her friends are held in lonely farm-houses in the outskirts of Islamabad and other cities, or in affluent neighbourhoods behind high walls. Organisers charge on average a $60 entry fee, an amount most Pakistanis earn in a month.
Rafia, petite with long, black hair and wearing tight jeans and a low-cut black blouse, is a regular on the party scene.
She frowns on women who carry secret cell phones unmonitored by their parents and wear revealing outfits under conservative dress that come off before getting on the dance floor.
“You can either be God-fearing or you can party,” she said, taking a drag on a marijuana joint at a recent rave.
“I don’t pray regularly and I usually stick to my fast. But at the end of the day, I don’t say I am a very religious person.”
Not everyone agrees.
Bina, 40, an attractive fashion designer, showcases nude paintings and topless male models in shows. She also wears a silver pendant engraved with a verse from the Quran
“People think I am shameless but I am actually very religious,” she said at her studio, peppering her sentences with “jaani”, Urdu for darling, while chain smoking.
“My faith is very strong. But everything I do is between my God and me.”
Lonely liberals
Conservatism began sweeping through Pakistan during the military dictatorship of General Mohammad Zia ul-Haq in the 1980s under a drive to Islamize the state.
Zia’s policies are widely blamed for a creeping culture of intolerance that has further isolated liberals.
In an incident that traumatised the elite, the governor of Punjab province, Salman Taseer, was assassinated by his own bodyguard last year for opposing harsh anti-blasphemy laws.
The reaction was almost more shocking to liberals than the murder itself. Clerics organised huge rallies to praise the killer. Even lawyers, once at the vanguard of Pakistan’s democracy movement, showered him with rose petals.
In the growing climate of fear, the space for liberal voices is shrinking.
Pakistani rapper Adil Omar, who attends weekend parties, pokes fun of the Taliban and rising conservatism in his songs. But he never goes too far.
“A lot of people seem to be torn and seem to have an identity crisis,” said Omar, who wears the traditional flowing shirt and baggy trousers. His elaborate forearm tattoo featuring a semi-naked woman and a unicorn has drawn fire on his Facebook page from some fans who see it as an offence to Islam.
“I am careful not to give any opinions regarding religion on the record,” he said, adding: “I don’t want some crazy person chopping off my head.”


Alan01122

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #12 on: September 02, 2012, 06:56:03 AM »
thats awesome

breet

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Re: Night Clubs in Islamabad
« Reply #13 on: October 08, 2012, 09:59:41 PM »
really good looking night club and to looking this i think that pakistan grow with new genration with new thinking .


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