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it's been said that the only definitive way to get a musical earworm unstuck from your head is to actually sing it. But sometimes it's not enough to merely belt it out while you're in the shower, or to put it on the car stereo and crank the volume up all the way. No, sometimes you need an audience.To get more news about Melbourne City Karaoke, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.
Here's a rundown of some of the best karaoke spots in the area, where you can live out all your American Idol fantasies.
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This is the go-to downtown spot for karaoke, and it's particularly a destination in the summer when the bar's garage doors open up onto the street. You can pick up a mic every night, if you have the urge to get a party started on a weekday.

People take their karaoke seriously at nYne. Every Wednesday night, you can expect to hear faithful renditions of beloved Disney songs and show tunes in between the Top 40 pop hits.

This Spokane Valley bar hosts biweekly karaoke nights, as well as a "mystery song" giveaway: If you perform a designated tune based on a prescribed set of clues, you can win cash prizes.

The downtown bar and pizza place is '90s-themed, though its karaoke songbook is more extensive than that. Stay on brand by paying tribute to the pictures of luminaries like Kurt Cobain and the Notorious B.I.G. on the walls.

This Post Falls spot promises an extensive karaoke catalog and short rotation times, so ideally you're not waiting for hours in between songs.

The 219 in downtown Sandpoint offers a diverse lineup of live music most nights of the week, and they break that up with weekly karaoke on Tuesdays.

You can do a whole lot at this spacious Hillyard neighborhood watering hole — play arcade games and beer pong, take in live music and dance to DJs. Wednesday nights are when the karaoke fans take over, and take advantage of the bar's weekly whiskey specials.

buzai232 Jul 8, 07:02PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

Which electric bicycle is best?

How much power do you need? Bigger is not always better. If you are in a hurry, high-power systems are interesting, but they are usually heavier because they require a larger battery to provide you with the right range. Some bicycles with high-power systems feel more like motorcycles than bicycles.To get more news about fatest ebike, you can visit magicyclebike.com official website.

How much should you spend? Like many other products, the use of electric bicycles can usually pay for the fees to be paid. It is important to evaluate how often you think you use an electric bike to determine the price range. Here are some tips about price points.To get more news about 52V Ebike, you can visit magicyclebike.com official website.

If you ride a bike occasionally, then you may not need the highest quality bike with all the high-tech features. For this type of eBike, I suggest that the price is above US$1,200. You can buy an electric bike at a lower price, but you may encounter frustrating quality problems.To get more news about himiway ebike, you can visit magicyclebike.com official website.

If you can ride a lot of bikes (to go to get off work, take your kids to school, etc.), then I recommend that you use reliable parts to cope with the daily driving. These batteries usually have high-quality batteries that can last for many charging cycles (longer service life). These are usually electric bicycles, and the price is between $1,500-$2,500.
With the VanMoof S3(opens in new tab), this Dutch hipster brand has taken the S2, which was excellent and made it better. Oh, and it's knocked over £1,000/$1,000/€1,000 off its price. How could we not make it best electric bike?

The S3 is a very sturdily built thing that rides extremely well. You can get up to 20mph on the flat with minimal effort, and it irons out hills a treat. Hydraulic disk brakes bring it to a dead stop.

Aside from crashes, the biggest worry about riding a bike in our crime-ridden cities is the ever-present threat of theft. To fight back against that, VanMoof S3 includes an integral magnetic lock – very hard to remove – an integral alarm and a GPS tracker that can be used to locate it if anyone is foolhardy enough to steal the bike. Even more remarkable, VanMoof will then send someone to find your bike, and politely ask the nice man to give it back.

The four, auto-shifting gears of the S3 are a big improvement over the S2. That only had two, and they shifted in a way that was often hugely irritating. The only issue I have with this bike is that nobody needs a four-gear hub to shift up and down on its own, and it's one more thing to potentially go wrong.So it's been knocked off the top spot for now, but the E-Brompton(opens in new tab) is seriously impressive. If your daily commute includes public transport followed by cycling, it offers total ease of 'parking', can be more easily stowed in a luggage rack than the GX, and still allows you to arrive in a pristine and unsweaty state, thanks to the electric assistance.

The F1-trained engineers at William Advanced Engineering assisted with the electrical parts and the result is a 250W motor that provides pedal assistance via the front hub – which is still a very unusual approach. It draws power from a 300Wh battery pack that sits in a bag and goes on the front where the Brompton luggage rack would normally sit. You can also opt for a larger bag that holds both the battery and your spare suit or laptop or whatever.

The Brompton is fun to ride in urban settings, although admittedly not as much so as the GX. Its powerful enough to breeze up hills with minimal effort, but feels nimble on the flat. As with any Brompton, you probably won't win a half-mile sprint on it, but thanks to the pedal assistance, you most certainly will get off to a flying start.

The reason it stands above other electric bikes is that Brompton has worked out how to apply power assistance to your pedalling so it feels natural. It also doesn't feel so much like it's trying to fight you once you reach the maximum, 15.5mph assisted speed.

A neat smartphone app shows current charge levels and lets you tailor assistance settings, while cadence and torque sensors mean power delivery is smooth and only kicks in when truly required. Brompton also plans to offer diagnostics and warnings that a service or battery replacement may be necessary via the app.

Brompton offers fewer options than it does with its standard steeds, but while it comes in any colour you like, so long as that's black or white, there is also a choice of two or six gears, that 20-litre bonus luggage option, and you can shell out extra for a fast charging system that delivers an 80 per cent battery top up in just 90 minutes.

The Electric Brompton folds up exactly the same as the non-powered Brompton. It's so simple, and unlike certain folding bikes we could mention, what you're left with is a genuinely small thing, rather than something that's about the size of a bike with the front wheel taken off. However, the extra weight of the electric drivetrain means you can't just lug it about with the ease of a standard Brompton.

It's not bad at all as you wheel it about on the flat – it has small, suitcase-style additional wheels that come into play once folded up. However, if your commute involves, for instance, having to cross over a bridge to get to a railway platform, you will not enjoy that experience.


buzai232 Jul 7, 06:00AM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

Why are Singaporeans so obsessed with KTV?

If music is the food of love, then KTV lounges are a glutton’s paradise for many in Singapore.To get more news about Melbourne City Karaoke, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.

It seems no matter our station in life, there are specific things that instantly evoke a surge of affection for being Singaporean. These include hearing the Singaporean accent in a foreign country, seeing a “mama shop” (a sundry shop at HDB estates) still standing, and belting out old school pop songs in a KTV lounge with friends. Despite KTVs being closed for more than a year due to the COVID-19 pandemic, recent news about the police raid of illegal KTV outlets revealed our inexplicable, and apparently undying, passion for karaoke.

On Apr 3, police busted into illegal karaoke joints, arresting patrons for allegedly flouting rules under the Public Entertainment Act and Liquor Control Act 2015, as well as for their suspected breach of COVID-19 measures.

Netizens were quick to zoom in on the most significant detail of the story: “Nearly all had been in the middle of Mandopop songs from singers including Jacky Cheung and Jay Chou when the police burst in.” The jokes wrote themselves. One commenter said: “Rumour has it that the person insisted on finishing the song first before he was to be led away by police.”

Now, in the middle of a pandemic, this is serious criminal activity – those caught were not only breaking the law for a song but consumed alcohol without a permit, had more than eight people gathered and one person with an outstanding warrant of arrest, according to the police.Despite the seriousness of this crime, underpinning the amusing online reactions was an acknowledgment of the shameless stereotypes of being a karaoke lover, such as the desperate need to sing (or scream) that one song which defines our KTV experience one last time before we call it a day.

After a year since karaoke joints ceased operations during the circuit breaker period, this collective memory feels hazy at best. But a nostalgia for good old days fuels a large part of our love for karaoke — and this love will take more than a pandemic to kill. When news broke that local karaoke chain Teo Heng KTV was struggling to stay afloat after they were forced to close due to COVID-19, many friends took to social media to opine the place that Teo Heng had in their hearts.

The 31-year-old brand was a hallmark of their school and National Service days, having gotten them through multiple milestones in life, from healing after breakups to bonding with new friends.

In a squeezy KTV lounge, faced with a plate of cold peanuts on the table and a garish music video completely unrelated to the song, with Michael Learns to Rock or Mayday blasting over the speakers, and friends egging you on to sing your heart out, everything else falls away. Each song lined up on the karaoke system is a promise of escape from your worries. Behind the mic, life feels simpler, as though all problems can be cured through four-minute intervals of catharsis.

All of us occasionally yearn for the past, but when life has been turned upside down in a pandemic and there is no blueprint for navigating uncertainty for the indefinite future, this longing can hit especially hard.

Some of us still hope to return to "normal life", unwilling to accept that this is normal now.

In a way, nostalgia is an escape from the present. Before COVID-19 hit, we might have retreated to KTV booths to de-stress from a high-pressure work day, avoid everyday responsibilities for a few hours, or run from personal problems.

But the desire for escapism amid a global pandemic feels heavier and more urgent, less indulgent or hedonistic. We no longer just wish to escape common problems, but an entirely new way of living we were rudely thrust into.

There are certainly better solutions to coping with change. But sometimes, it’s the simplest solution that works best, like singing a beloved Jacky Cheung song whose lyrics you probably remember better than your Singpass password. On top of the nostalgia of crooning old tunes in a KTV lounge, karaoke is embarrassingly tacky — but that’s precisely why it’s adored and sorely missed.

No one cares about sleek, commercial aesthetics in karaoke. The music videos seem to hail from the 80s, complete with shaky stock videos of nature and models gazing wistfully into the distance in the middle of European architecture or endless fields with tulips and marigolds.

buzai232 Jul 5, 07:44PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

The Best Karaoke Bars in Canberra

Planning your next night out with your friends? Maybe dinner and drinks aren’t quite enough to mark the occasion, or you just want to try something a little different this time around – so why not get a group together and hit up one of Canberra’s best karaoke bars?To get more news about Karaoke CBD Melbourne, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.

Karaoke is an awesome activity for anyone looking to have a fun and memorable night with their friends. From brand new tunes to old classics furnished with drinks and food, spending a few hours at a great karaoke bar is a guaranteed way to make sure everyone enjoys the night.

If you’re looking for a recommendation for the best karaoke bars in Canberra, you’ve come to the right place – in this article, we’ll tell you a bit about what makes an awesome karaoke bar, as well as a helpful guide to some of the best venues in town.RiotACT’s editorial team has combed through 20 years of on-site comments to compile a list of the most recommended businesses according to you.

To be listed in our Best of Canberra series, each business needs to have consistently received positive feedback on RiotACT and Facebook as well as maintaining a minimum average of 4/5 stars on Google.

It’s now time to reveal the top karaoke bars in Canberra, according to the locals.

Kingpin
Among Kingpin’s extensive range of games and activities are their private karaoke rooms. Kingpin updates their playlists monthly, and you have the ability to order food and drink to the room anytime – no need to get up! Plus, you can restrict the available songs for any children present.

As Facebook user Boyd Kuru writes in this review, “Had an awesome time fun place. Very friendly staff would highly recommend to all my friends.”Beatles Coin Karaoke is a fun and affordable option for smaller groups looking to do some karaoke. With booths available for up to 4 people and rooms for as many as 10, at Beatles you can pay by the hour and sing your hearts out for as long as you like. No bookings are needed here, and they offer BYO and beverages.
Open 365 days of the year, Hey Show Karaoke is the newest establishment on the scene. With 12 themed rooms, 200,000+ songs, and rooms large enough for up to 30 people, Hey Show is a great choice for large parties, whatever the occasion! Drinks, snacks and food are available, and you can even book and customise your own private room with professional decorations.

As Google reviewer Angelina Lin writes, “Fun spot to hangout with friends in the city, the themed rooms are cool the food and drinks were great and overall a great karaoke! Would definitely recommend for parties and hanging out with mates!”
88mph brings a touch of the 80s to Canberra’s nightlife scene, and in addition to their light-up dancefloor and themed cocktails, their main draw is the karaoke. Decked out with comfy benches, top quality sound systems and full table service, plus a song selection of all the greatest hits of the 80s, 88mph is an awesome choice for your next night at karaoke.

Tayla McMillan wrote about their experience in this Google review, “So much fun! We had our own karaoke room for a work event and we had the best time! The drinks are well priced, music selection is great and the staff are super friendly and helpful. Will definitely be back!”

buzai232 Jul 4, 11:26PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

5 Best Karaoke Bars In Budapest

Whether you’re going for a birthday, a bachelor(ette) party, or teambuilding, karaoke means freedom: With a microphone in hand, you can let out all of your feelings, have a couple of drinks, and be your own superstar (with or without witnesses, depending on if you go to a public place or private rooms).To get more news about Karaoke CBD Melbourne, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.

If you’re ready to grab your friends and let loose to some music, here’s a roundup of karaoke bars in Budapest. Grab the mic and get going!
1. Bluebird Cafe
Bluebird Cafe is a popular brunch and coffee spot during the day, but come nightfall it transforms into a karaoke hotspot.

Located under the glittering lights of Goszdu Udvar, Bluebird is a central place to come in, buy a drink, and try to snag the microphone as it’s passed around.

On second thought--the mic isn’t too important: the crowd always sings at the top of its lungs anyways! You can sing on the street level or wind down the spiral staircase and sing on the stage downstairs below.
2. Vibe Rooms
Located just off of the 4-6 tram line, just a stone’s throw from famous Kiraly street, Vibe Karaoke Rooms are shaking things up in the heart of Budapest.

Even if you can't sing, don't worry: this pre-party bar has private karaoke rooms! You can browse among 25.000 songs to find your favourite hits, artists and music categories in several languages.
3. Why Not Cafe
Why Not Cafe is next to the Danube, just a one minute walk from Fővám tér tram/metro station with a view of Liberty Bridge.

This dog-friendly cafe has regular events during the week (bingo on Thursdays, for example), but for music lovers the main event is on Tuesday, when Why Not hosts its weekly karaoke night from 22:00-02:00.
4. Opera Pub
It seems that Opera Pub can’t get enough karaoke--it holds events three nights every week! On any Thursday, Friday, and Saturday night from 10:00 P.M.-3:00 A.M. you can come down to this casual pub and sing your heart out!

Many locals describe this central cocktail place as “wallet friendly”, and it’s a cozy place to relax and unwind with a mug of beer in hand! A beer in one hand and a microphone in the other...that sounds like a pretty good combination!
5. Ypsilon Cafe
Travel out of the city center for a truly local hangout, and you’ll find the classy Ypsilon Cafe. With their diverse menu and broad terrace, Ypsilon is surely a place to go if you’d like to enjoy a relaxing meal with friends before picking up the microphone.

Ypsilon usually throws a karaoke party every other week from 22:00-04:00, and as they ask for guests to maintain a “sophisticated” dress code, it could be the perfect place for a sparkling night out with friends. Check out their Facebook page for specific dates!

buzai232 Jun 27, 06:37PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

The 5 Best Karaoke Spots In NYC

Whether you like to rock out to pop or Motown, there's nothing more fun than belting out your favorite songs on the microphone – even if you don't have the best voice. We've narrowed down the 5 best karaoke spots in the city so the next time you want your American Idol moment, it's just a click away. By Carly Petrone.To get more news about Melbourne City Karaoke, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.

Radio Star Karaoke takes your vocal night out to another level. Sit down at the vintage bar and listen to people sing on stage or grab one of the nine private rooms and get the party started. Choose from two open bar packages ranging from $20/an hour to $60/person for the entire night. The large private rooms are big enough to fit a group of 40 and cost between $20-$120/hour. The drawback? Their song list isn't as extensive but how often do you actually stray away from your go-to song anyway? They will most likely have the classics you're looking for. Order up some creamy spinach dip or take it up a notch and get the bacon wrapped shrimp. We told you it was classy.

If you're downtown and itching to take the mic, head over to Karaoke One 7 in the Flatiron. Happy hour goes until 7 p.m. with half priced drinks and when you check in before 6 p.m., you can extend your "Happy Hour Price" until 8 p.m. Sip on a variety of sakes and start singing in the main room for $2/song or reserve a private room for $8/person/per hour. If you really want to get fancy, ask about the party room which includes a private bar, 3 plasma TVs, a disco ball, wireless microphones, a private stage, and plenty of comfortable seats. Now that's a party!

Enjoy an evening of karaoke from inside a private booth at Sing Sing. With locations on St. Marks and Avenue A, your chances of reserving a spot for just you and your friends are high. They have more than 120,000 songs cued and ready to go – all you have to do is show up. Plus, you can choose from 15 available languages including Korean, Polish, and Hindi. BYOF (Bring Your Own Food) or ask for their catering menu. Just pick up the phone from your booth and place an order. Sounds like a great way to spend a Saturday night, right?

Live out your rock star dreams at Arlene's Grocery Store every Monday night at 10 p.m. and Friday nights at midnight. Get up on stage with a live band and perform in front of an audience during rock and roll karaoke. We can't promise you'll get a record deal out of it but at least you can try.

All hail the BYOB karaoke spot – Gagopa Karaoke. That's right, bring in a six-pack or your favorite bottle of booze because the only thing you need to pay for here is the space. Gagopa also rewards large groups for reserving their biggest room by giving them 30% off just for booking ahead (Sun-Thurs). With over 20,000 English songs available (as well as Korean, Japanese, Chinese, and many other languages) this place is worth staying up until its 4 a.m. closing time. Start warming up your vocal chords now.

buzai232 Jun 21, 07:36PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

Public Transit to KBOX Karaoke Bar in Melbourne

Wondering how to get to KBOX Karaoke Bar in Melbourne, Australia? Moovit helps you find the best way to get to KBOX Karaoke Bar with step-by-step directions from the nearest public transit station.To get more news about Karaoke Melbourne CBD, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.

Moovit provides free maps and live directions to help you navigate through your city. View schedules, routes, timetables, and find out how long does it take to get to KBOX Karaoke Bar in real time.

Looking for the nearest stop or station to KBOX Karaoke Bar? Check out this list of stops closest to your destination: Exhibition St/Lonsdale St (Melbourne City); 6-Swanston St/La Trobe St (Melbourne City); Little Lonsdale St/Russell St (Melbourne City); Victoria St/Rathdowne St (Carlton).Want to see if there’s another route that gets you there at an earlier time? Moovit helps you find alternative routes or times. Get directions from and directions to KBOX Karaoke Bar easily from the Moovit App or Website.

We make riding to KBOX Karaoke Bar easy, which is why over 930 million users, including users in Melbourne, trust Moovit as the best app for public transit. You don’t need to download an individual bus app or train app, Moovit is your all-in-one transit app that helps you find the best bus time or train time available.

For information on prices of Bus, Train and Tram, costs and ride fares to KBOX Karaoke Bar, please check the Moovit app.

buzai232 Jun 20, 08:00PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

Heroes – Rooftop Karaoke Bar

Heroes is a four-level Singaporean-inspired rooftop and karaoke bar that opened less than a year ago. The venue is brought to you by the team from Fancy Hank’s and Good Heavens with all the food being cooked over fire inside a ferociously decorated setting full of hanging lanterns and dragons.To get more news about Melbourne City Karaoke, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.

Situated on the edge of Chinatown, it's the perfect spot for a bout of karaoke. Book a room for 2 hours at only $10pp! They also have some epic packages if you need, such as $45pp for a basic drinks package or $25pp for a medium food set. If your group is larger than 15 simply chuck the guys at Heroes an email and they'll be able to look after you.

The rooftop bar is a great place for a South-East Asian feed and drinks. The team knocked out the old roof to create the rooftop, plus it's been decorated with bright and colourful lights so you'll feel like you're in another world.
Hi-Note is a brand new jazz concept from entrepreneurs Gregory Reese, Phillip Reichenberger, and Darnell White. Envisioned as a combination jazz lounge, coffee café, and karaoke bar, Hi-Note will serve coffee in the morning until 4:00 PM, when it will switch to beer, wine, and liquor service. For the menu, Hi-Note is expected to serve light snacks like assorted pastries, Acai bowls, and yogurt and granola. The café will also serve grab-and-go options like sandwiches with cured meets, charcuterie boards, grain bowls, and Greek salads.

Prior to opening up Hi-Note, the principals formerly operated Baby Grand, another popular karaoke bar known for its intimate setting. While Baby Grand also closed down due to Covid, the owners have since acquired a new space for the location and are in the process of developing it. Their progress can be tracked on their Instagram account.
Moving into the space 188 Avenue B, Hi-Note will be replacing Rue B, a well-known bar and live music venue that operated in Alphabet City for nearly 23 years. Rue B sadly closed down in October 2021, and while owner Mike Camacho announced his intention to revive the lounge at a new space, no more news has been broken about the space since their closure. As a former jazz lounge, the space is well-outfitted to meet the Hi-Note team’s needs, which will include the operation of a new karaoke machine.

The space at 188 Avenue B will be able to accommodate about 30 seats in the interior, as well as a 15-foot standing bar, but the space also features an outdoor garden that will be made available for patrons. Hi-Note is currently proposing operating hours of 8:00 AM – 4:00 AM every day, though the hours are subject to change should the community board identify any potential issues.

buzai232 Jun 14, 07:42PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

Charleston’s newest karaoke star is born each night

Hanging around a crowded bar is one way to meet a few friends, but that same bar on karaoke night is something else — there’s just something about singing the first few bars of a song that quickly creates a bond, even between strangers. Karaoke nights are coming back all over Charleston, so it’s time again to pick your favorite spot and familiar tune and wait for your cue. To get more news about Karaoke CBD Melbourne, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.

Tucked into the tiny barroom above Gilroy’s on King Street, Bangkok Lounge is downtown Charleston’s go-to karaoke bar — and with karaoke seven nights a week, there’s no shortage of entertainment.

“Usually, something hilarious happens every night,” said bartender and musician Walker Trull, who hosts country night on Wednesdays. “We have been collecting these paper slips that are absurd as far as song names and artist pairings that people [incorrectly] write down. Someone wanted to sing “Dancing Queen” by Usher — I don’t know how they landed on that. We are saving the slips up for a collage we are going to put in the place.”

Bangkok Lounge has revolving nightly themes, whether it’s through-the-decades Sundays, rock ’n’ roll Tuesdays or wild card Fridays, when fellow host/bartender/musician Rebekah Riley snaps people with a pink riding crop when they get out of line.
The bar’s karaoke championship has been going this summer, with the final round taking place Wednesday, when finalists will compete for the belt and “a glorious reputation” said Riley, who also hosts hip-hop Thursdays.

“One of the best parts about it to me is the look of validation on people’s faces,” Riley said. “You’re dealing with people who don’t get applause in real life. They get their nerve up to sing, and everybody cheers for them. It’s giving people their moment who normally don’t get the spotlight on them.”Karaoke finalist Abigail Fitzpatrick is a Pittsburgh transplant with an affinity for dive bars. She ended up enamored with Bangkok’s welcoming atmosphere as she sang there more consistently.

“There’s no judgment there,” she said. “Nobody even bats an eye if someone gets up and butchers a song. Everyone is there to have a good time. Recently I met two girls there, and they’ve ended up becoming my closest friends in Charleston.”

“Singing with someone helps with the nerves and with moral support,” Fitzpatrick added. “My mom always said when it comes to karaoke, ‘You’ll never be the worst person there.’ It’s hard to be the best, but it’s hard to be the worst.”

William Covington has been hosting karaoke for over 10 years as DJ Wild Bill. “It just gets better and better each year,” he said. “You have your normal crowd that’s been singing since the ’70s — when karaoke came out — and now, the younger crowd is taking over. We have digital apps to sign up with, so now it’s a young man’s game. Technology is advancing how people get up and sing.”Some of Covington’s first gigs as a host were at California Dreaming and Wet Willie’s, and he’s been hooked ever since. Nowadays, you can catch him at Burns Alley, Uptown Social and Tin Roof. He’s also aiming to host at additional locations, like Sultan’s Restaurant & Lounge on King Street.

“When people get up there and become entertainers and get the crowd going, those are the most memorable nights,” Covington said. “We had one guy who was not the best singer in the world, but he was an entertainer. Even if he couldn’t carry a tune, he could carry a crowd.”

buzai232 Jun 13, 08:36PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke

8 Best Karaoke Bars in Melbourne

Who doesn’t love a bit of Karaoke for a night out or an after-work get-together? Melbourne has a plethora of karaoke joints to take the night to a whole other level. It doesn’t even matter if you’re terrible at it because that’s the whole point. Watching your friends humiliate themselves while singing “Man, I feel like a woman” is one way to cement a friendship so pluck up your confidence or maybe take some Dutch courage and head up to the stage to belt out some tunes while watching your friends facepalm themselves. Take a look at the 7 best karaoke bars Melbourne has on offer.To get more news about Melbourne City Karaoke, you can visit starsktv.com.au official website.

1. Jankara Karaoke
Let’s start off this list with a free, that’s right, FREE Karaoke bar. Jankara Karaoke offers over 5,000 songs in English, Japanese, Chinese, and Filipino so you’re sure to find something to belt out after a few drinks. Speaking of drinks, Jankara’s beer offerings are pretty extensive from Japanese favourites Asahi and Kirin to Suntory Premium Malts on tap and Belgian Hoegaarden. One of the best karaoke bars Melbourne has to offer, just for its fun party atmosphere alone.
2. KBOX Karaoke
If singing in a room full of strangers isn’t your thing then KBOX Karaoke may be a better choice. The private rooms are the perfect spot for you and your friends or colleagues to get a little messy and badly sing along to some of the greatest songs over various decades. It’s got all the things you’d expect from a karaoke bar, disco balls, carpeted walls, plush couches and a list of songs that’ll have you singing till the early morning.
3. F.M. Karaoke
One of the best karaoke bars in Melbourne, F.M Karaoke does things a little differently with their themed private karaoke rooms. Choose from modern, Roman and Egyptian themed private rooms or alternatively take advantage of the free open karaoke if you dare. You could even have your Bachelor or Bachelorette parties there. They’ve got a multiple languages, the latest hits and the golden oldies plus it’s centrally located on Bourke Street so it’s easy to get to.
4. Strike Bowling
Why not add a little Karaoke the next time you’re knocking down pins at Strike Bowling. Private rooms allow you the discretion of embarrassing yourself only among your closest friends instead of the entire building. When the singing gets you thirsty head to the bar or get drinks delivered right to your room. With their cheap hourly rates (rather than the more expensive per person rate) you’ll be singing till your tonsils hurt and dancing the night away well into the early hours of the morning.
5. Partyworld Karaoke
A great karaoke bar in Melbourne to belt out a tune and meet some people is Partyworld Karaoke. Offering a whole range of services for every type of budget, the venue boasts 44 well-furnished rooms available with cosy sofas, modern equipment and a whole load of privacy if you’re a little mic shy. Plus you can drink from a fine selection of local and imported beers, wines and spirits while you take turns at the mic.
6. Heroes Karaoke & Rooftop Bar
Heroes Karaoke and Rooftop Bar has got it all. When you’re looking for the best karaoke bars in Melbourne, look no further because it has 4 floors of singing and drinking conveniently located on Bourke Street, plus public and private rooms, an Asian BBQ kitchen and to top it off, an awesome rooftop bar. From 8pm the open mic karaoke kicks off with a hefty 200,000 song selection to choose from. Get a free drink when booking a private room on Wednesdays or head over for happy hour from 4 till 7 for $6 wines and $8 pints.
7. Rice Queen
Rice Queen not only delivers on excellent pan-Asian dishes, it’s also got a banging karaoke area with a 30 person capacity if you’re in a large group. It’s kitschy, in the best kind of way with vaulted ceilings, bright lanterns and plastic cherry blossoms with cosy and inviting areas dotted throughout. If you’re done with singing then take a gander at the impressive menu featuring dishes from all over Asia which also has some pretty good vegan offerings as well, and the drinks menu which has a nice mix of Asian inspired cocktails.
8. Blue Moon Karaoke Bar
Located in the heart of Melbournes CBD, Blue Moon Karaoke Bar is the perfect place to let off some steam after work or uni. The communal karaoke setup allows for big groups to get together, meet new people, and sing their lungs out. Boasting one of the best hi-fi setups around and a slew of drink deals each night, Blue Moon is a one-stop-shop for a good night.

buzai232 Jun 8, 07:49PM · Tags: melbourne city karaoke
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