The Experts Have Decided: DC Nightlife’s 10 Hottest Clubs
Washington DC nightclubs, bars and lounges are a playground for recording artists, politicians, students, athletes, tourists and more. Overshadowed by destinations like NY, LA and Miami, it’s easy to see how DC nightlife has flown under the radar. However, many of the world’s biggest names party in and return to The District.
We’ve popped bottles with Drake, done shots with FC Barcelona, had David Guetta name Glow the best party in the world, gotten ‘Lost’ with Miles and Frank Lapidus, done happy hour with Donald Rumsfeld, the list goes on. With the third largest college population in the nation, the DC crowd knows how to get down.
In no particular order:
Echostage is an all-purpose concert venue built to host large-scale productions. The venue is one massive room with elongated bars, VIP mezzanines, a photo pit, etc. Everything you would expect at a live venue. It’s the largest nightlife concert hall in DC.
With its doors opening in September 2012, the Echostage schedule has already featured the top 3 DJs in the world in Armin van Buuren, Tiesto and Avicii as well as Hip-Hop and Dancehall stars Big Sean and Beenie Man.
See our complete overview of Echostage
Minted in the fourth quarter of 2010, Barcode is a venue that moves with the customer. A typical day goes something like lunch, happy hour, dinner, party. The kitchen is open every day until midnight and features trusted American classics with a twist. The bar features extensive beer and wine menus as well as specialty drinks balancing homemade syrups, fresh citrus and floral essences. Barcode is geared towards young professionals (and older) who aren’t quite ready to let go of the care-free life.
See our complete overview of Barcode
U-Street Music Hall
U-Hall, as it is affectionately know, is an underground DJ and concert venue that focuses on the music. No bottle service, no state of the art light system, no bells, no whistles. The sound system is one of the best in DC nightlife. Featuring DJ acts in the evening spinning techno, dubstep, moombahton and underground house; and live acts early doing indy, punk, samba, rap, big band and more; U-Hall caters to the ‘be yourself and let loose’ kind of crowd.
See our complete overview of U-Hall
Named after Napoleon’s wife, Josephine is a study in VIP grandeur. The K-Street hot spot’s pampered party-goers enjoy first-class table service, the infamous Pit (a sunken dance-floor with VIP tables lining the edges) as well as the Gold Room in the back.
Whether it’s a Latin, Nightlife Industry, Hip-Hop or EDM crowd, one thing is certain – the people look good and the liquor flows like water.
See our complete overview of Josephine
Public is the king of DC sports bars. The former club Five space has been artfully transformed to a sports lover’s paradise. With a reckless amount of TV’s, projectors and various floors, Public is the choice to watch NFL, NBA, MLB, NHL, boxing, UFC and NCAA events.
It’s also a great place to go out too, with DJ’s spinning dance and top 40 long after the game has ended. Hungry? Public offers a varied menu and a great selection of beer, plus a monthly rotation of 4 new regional beers on draft.
Combine all that with a great rooftop patio, and you have a bar heavyweight! There’s no way that your group won’t have a good time; day or night.
See our complete overview of Public
The 9:30 Club has long been a staple of DC nightlife, opening its doors to the public in 1980. Historically a rock venue, the 9:30 Club has featured plenty of legendary acts over the years, including Bob Dylan, Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, and the Beastie Boys.
Recent acts include Passion Pit, Major Lazer, Rusko and more.
See our complete overview of 9:30 Club
A hot choice amongst the DC club crowd. Catering to the higher-end of the 21-30 crowd, Eden has a reputation for excellent table service and quality music.
The most popular spot in Eden is the rooftop. Featuring a massive LED-faced DJ booth at the head of the space, a long bar running the length of the room, heaters in the winter and high-demand VIP tables, Eden’s outdoor rooftop is one of the hottest spots in DC.
See our complete overview of Eden
The Park at 14th
The Park is a stylish, four-story restaurant and lounge where you can relish in the latest Americana fare prepared in view in the signature, open-concept kitchen on the first floor. Their happy hour starts early and the venue stays packed well into the evening.
Political movers and shakers, renowned celebrities and high-profile sports figures have all made appearances at Park.
See our complete overview of The Park
Ultrabar is one of DC’s most-frequented clubs week in and week out. With four floors, six bars, two mezzanines and 4 DJs; it’s no wonder the line is known to extend down the block and around the corner!
Free entry passes, a multitude of bottle service options, an intimate lower-level lounge and great drink specials make Ultrabar arguably DC’s #1 ‘party club.’
See our complete overview of Ultrabar Nightclub
Cities is a restaurant/lounge that turns into an upscale nightlife hangout during the evening. To some the crowd may seem pretentious, though others would argue they’re simply people who enjoy being seen enjoying the high life. Regardless, Cities is one of DC’s hot spots.
The food is good, the concept is admirable and the setting extremely comfortable.
See our complete overview of Cities
Do you agree the above mentioned venues are the best in DC nightlife? Let us know what your favorite DC nightlife destinations are! Please leave your comments below.
Many people envision the stereotypical dance club as a bouncer-curated crowds of scantily clad girls flirting for free drinks—and guys who are only too willing to comply—but many other nightclubs in DC offer their own special flavors, with some skewing Latin or hip-hop, others more loungey and chill and a few that draw high-rollers (on high rooftops) with their swanky bottle service. Where one space is enormous and pulsating with energy, another might be an intimate pick-up bar. Whatever your jam, DC’s got you covered, and this list will help you dial up just the right place for a high-energy, ultra-fun night out with friends on the town. The next morning, refuel with the best brunch in DC.
RECOMMENDED: The best bars in DC
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Best nightclubs in DC
This cavernous, warehouse-like space spanning 30,000 square feet in Northeast is so large that there’s virtually no chance you’ll be stuck in line waiting to get in. Order drinks from one of two 60-foot bars or reserve a table on a mezzanine for bottle service and prime views of the bouncing crowd below. The top-notch lighting and sound systems attract DJ talents from around the globe, and live music shows also pop up on the calendar here and there.
2. Eighteenth Street Lounge
Picture dancing in your best friend’s Northwest DC mansion, which just happens to boast flattering lighting and comfy, vintage seating scattered about. That’s Eighteenth Street Lounge. The club features five rooms: The Main Room, with a working fireplace and views of the dance floor; The Gold Room, which is good for private events; The Jazz Bar with live jazz and a whiskey and Scotch bar; Addendum Bar, a speakeasy; and Deck Bar with a 40-foot bar, retractable roof, DJ booth and dance floor. The live music and popular reggae and salsa nights keeps locals and visitors coming back every night of the week.
3. U Street Music Hall
This DJ-owned basement dance club and live music venue regularly hosts popular parties like Deep Sugar, a classic soul dance night, and Werk Ethic featuring 1980s and '90s house and techno. You won’t find super huge crowds—capacity maxes out at 500—but you will find an excellent sound system and a 1,200-square-foot cork-cushioned dance floor. The space features limited bar seating and advance ticket sales for shows, which are listed on the website. Bonus for laid-back types who prefer comfy kicks: There’s no official dress code.
This sumptuous restaurant and lounge serves up a cabaret experience before transforming into a dance club with bottle service at 11:30pm on weekends. Step inside the open space—featuring a 60-foot high ceiling—and take in the Versailles-inspired crystal chandeliers and golden accents. While the mix of house and Top 40 music is sure to amuse, the standout here is the live entertainment from the 20-foot enclosed stage over the first-floor bar. Performances range from modern ballet to acrobatic pole dancing, and aerialists sometimes descend from above the lounge’s dance floor.
Choose from three distinct levels at Flash: the club level, outfitted with studio-quality acoustics, trippy lighting, a dance floor, bar and (gasp!) seating; the ground floor with a separate dance floor and bespoke cocktails like a barrel-aged Negroni; and a rooftop dance floor with a retractable roof and skyline views. Up there, the drink menu includes frozen cocktails, juices and kombucha. DJs come from all over the world to spin house music every Friday and Saturday night.
6. POV at W Washington DC
The big draw at this hotel’s rooftop lounge? Unparalleled views of the cityscape (including the Washington Monument and White House) from the top-floor terrace. Spend time lounging outside under the covered awning or venture inside, where you can dance on the newly tiled floor or chill with bottle service. The dress code of “casual sophistication” is enforced after 9pm on Fridays and Saturdays, so make sure to dress appropriately. You’ll see that gentlemen in suits are not uncommon, as the city’s lobbyists and lawyers prowl the scene. The drinks, while tasty, are on the pricier side.
7. The Park at Fourteenth
Come in for happy hour—held Thursdays and Fridays from 5-7pm—or drop by for dinner Thursday, Friday or Saturday; Either way, stay for the dancing. Cruise through the swanky, wood-paneled space that spans four floors and expect to move to hip-hop, R&B, top 40 and even reggae. Do dress to impress since doormen are onsite to make sure everyone adheres to the strict dress code that prohibits “tattered clothing, certain athletic wear and extremely provocative attire.” The dress code doesn’t relax for Saturday and Sunday brunch—which start at 3pm and 1pm, respectively—and offers daytime bottle service for those who adhere to the it’s 5 o'clock somewhere lifestyle.
8. Nellie's Sports Bar
A typical sports bar on most nights—when football games are shown on a big screen and $15 buckets of Bud are on offer—transforms into a very different scene on Friday and Saturday, when you'll find locals dancing under disco balls until 3am to what the bar describes as bubbly pop. Return to the longtime favorite the next morning for a Saturday or Sunday drag brunch that includes an all-you-can-eat buffet.
9. Cafe Citron
This colorful venue serves an array of Latin American dishes—then turns into a dance club starting at 10pm. The club’s three levels recently underwent a refresh that includes new floors, updated color schemes and a neon sign that says “meet your sole mate.” DJs spin Latin house and pop and reggaeton tunes, with some salsa, bachata and Middle Eastern melodies thrown in every night of the week (plus free salsa lessons happen Wednesday–Saturday from 8–10pm). There’s a dress code on Fridays and Saturdays, and you should get there before 11pm or reserve for bottle service to avoid waiting in line.
Located at the intersection of 14th and U, this underground spot with a glowing white bar top bills itself as a “dance club for grown-ups,” offering live shows and DJs that weave in AfroHouse, Latin, reggae and hip-hop. Those who stumble across this hidden gem love the no-fuss, come-as-you-are vibe that means you don’t have to dress up. The ’90s Nostalgia nights are popular, and there’s often no cover even on busy weekend evenings. It’s also wheelchair accessible.
Renowned DJs like Martin Garrix and Zedd have hit this audiophile-friendly space (the club’s music technology includes a German-imported system complemented by 4-inch thick soundproof foam in the walls and ceiling). Choose between EDM parties featuring house, trance and more; hip-hop nights; and Avalon Saturdays, when LGBTQ Washingtonians take over the dance floor. Two disco balls and 85-plus lighting fixtures will capture your attention after the sound system pulls you in. The club is 18+ Wednesday through Friday and Sunday, 21+ on Saturdays.
Enter and walk up the stairs, where you’ll find a bar, some tables and a small dance floor. Up another set of stairs is the rooftop bar decked out with a DJ booth, a larger dance floor and VIP tables that should be reserved ahead. Regulars appreciate the strong drinks, the fun hookahs and free water—and maybe the servers dressed in red lingerie. Pulsing crowds move to R&B, rap and hip-hop. Be prepared for doormen and a security check—and also be stylish (no athletic wear or flip flops are allowed). If you reserve a spot through Eventbrite and turn up before 11pm, the club waives its $20 cover.
To enter this subterranean space, spot the unassuming outside entrance in Dupont Circle, walk through the street-level doors and down the stairs to discover a darkened, intimate cavern featuring black leather seating and tones of gold. Inside, stylish visitors will also find carefully crafted cocktails and top-shelf champagnes. Open-format DJs spin from a Chesterfield leather booth outfitted with a 24-karat-gold buffalo skull—and they play everything from hip-hop to EDM.
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Best EDM clubs in Washington D.C.
Dance culture has long been a part of nightlife, and the last 15 or so years have marked a resurgence of EDM and dance culture among the masses. Club owners in the nation’s capital caught on to this wave and created some of the best venues to be immersed in Electronic Dance Music. Below are the best EDM clubs for a night out in the nation’s capital.
You can sign up for guest lists, buy tickets, and book tables at all the venues below using the FREE Discotech app!
Echostage has been graced by some of the biggest names in the game – think the likes of Calvin Harris, David Guetta, Armin van Buuren, and Avicii (Rest in Peace) – and for good reason. The 30,000 square foot venue boasts advanced LED visual displays, unobstructed views from any seat in the house, and an insane German imported D&B Audiotechnik V series sound system that is sure to rock your world. In other words, Echostage was built for the best. Two 60-foot bars lining either side of the dance floor mean that you’ll never go thirsty at this venue, and 30 bottle service mezzanines allow you and your closest friends to enjoy the show from up high.
See upcoming events, buy tickets, and book tables for Echostage on the Discotech app.
U Street Music Hall
You know you get no BS when a venue is DJ owned and operated. U Street Music Hall is such a place, serving as a basement dance club and live music venue. Here you won’t be distracted by the extravagant gold-plated decor you will find at clubs like Heist – this place is all about the music. Aside from having one of the city’s best sound systems, U Street Music Hall has a 1,200 square foot cork-cushioned dance floor, which will ensure that you and 500 fellow music lovers will be dancing strong all night long. With a smaller max capacity than other venues like Echostage, club goers experience a much more intimate atmosphere at U Street Music Hall.
Explore upcoming events and purchase tickets for U Street Music Hall on the Discotech app.
The 9:30 Club, known simply as the 9:30, is always packed… or at least it feels that way. The stage is set on rails that allow it to move forward and back so that the atmosphere always feels like that of a sold out show. This is the place to see artists up-close and personal, a rare occasion for names like Flume and Marshmello. While EDM is not the only music genre played at the 9:30, there is certainly no shortage. The 9:30 has a long track record of hosting the best concerts in DC, even being named #1 nightclub by Rolling Stone, Billboard, and Pollstar more times than any other club in the US. For your drinking needs, the club has four full bars and even has a coffee bar stocked with your favorite caffeinated products.
Browse upcoming events and purchase tickets for The 9:30 on the Discotech app.
Humorously self-dubbed the “quietest club in D.C.,” Soundcheck boasts one of the strongest sound systems in D.C.. The entire venue is lined with four inches of soundproofing foam, which eliminates feedback from the 80,000 watts of sound that are pumped through Soundcheck’s $200,000 system. Soundcheck is one of the newer clubs in D.C. that is helping cater to the ever growing dance culture in the city. Here you will find anything from House and Techno to Trance and Drum ‘n Bass. If you’re looking for a place where music and dance are held in the same high regard, look no further than Soundcheck.
Check out upcoming events, purchase tickets, and book tables for Soundcheck on the Discotech App.
If you’re looking for a more upscale night, head on over to Ultrabar. There are more bars at Ultrabar than stories… and there are five stories. Although Ultrabar as a whole is huge, each floor carries its own vibe with four separate DJ line-ups. If you’re looking for a place to satisfy all of your friends’ musical tastes, you are sure to please at Ultrabar. Of course, EDM will be heard on most any given night.
See upcoming events and book tables for Ultrabar on the Discotech app.
Sax is the place to be for those looking for more than the typical nightclub. Imagine an extravagant French lounge with Moulin Rouge-esque dancers on a 20-foot enclosed stage paired with pumping house music. It’s as wild as it sounds.
Explore upcoming events, buy tickets, or book tables for Sax on the Discotech App.
Flash is not your ordinary EDM club, in fact, their website explicitly says to look elsewhere for EDM as a genre (referring to more popular forms that you might find in the top 40). At Flash, house music reigns king – and you’ll find everything from Deep House to Techno. The smaller space is designed to create an intimate atmosphere, making it one of the best ways to experience performances by national and international DJ talents. Flash has two levels, the Club Level and the Flash Bar. On the Club Level, music is carried through the room by a custom Funktion One sound system, which is paired with a top of the line lighting rig to enhance the experience. The Flash Bar features its own dance floor, separate DJ area, as well as its own bar that specializes in hand-crafted cocktails. With an incredible atmosphere and top-notch sound, Flash finishes out our list of the best EDM clubs in Washington D.C..
Browse upcoming events, purchase tickets, or book table service for Flash on the Discotech app.
Washington DC Nightclubs FAQ
What time do DC Nightclubs typically open?
The nightclubs open around 9-10 PM.
What time do DC Nightclubs typically close?
Most close at 2 AM.
What is the dress code like at DC Nightclubs?
Guys can wear nice jeans and a form fitting plain t-shirt or a nice button down shirt. Girls can wear jeans or a comfortable but stylish dress if they prefer. Of course guys and girls can never go wrong with dressing up even more – there is no such thing as overdressing when it comes to nightclubs.
How can I book bottle service for DC Nightclubs?
You can book table service using our free mobile app. Or, if you’re on desktop you can use our webapp.
How much is bottle service at DC Nightclubs?
Table minimums can get pretty expensive, but every venue is different. The best way to find out is to use our app.
What are the hottest clubs in Washington DC?
The hottest clubs in DC are Opera Ultra Lounge, Echostage, Rosebar, Decades, and St Yves.
What part of Washington DC has the best nightlife?
Dupont Circle, U Street, H Street, and Capital Hill have the best nightlife – clubs & bars in Washington DC.
What time is last call in Washington DC?
Liquor can be served by a licensed business from 8 a.m. to 2 a.m. on Monday – Thursday, from 8 a.m. to 3 a.m. on Friday and Saturday and 10 a.m. – 2 a.m. on Sundays. The day before a federal holiday, alcohol may be served from 8 a.m. – 3 a.m. On January 1 (New Year’s Eve), liquor may be served from 8 a.m. – 4 a.m.
What are the best EDM clubs in Washington DC?
The best EDM clubs in Washington DC include Echostage, Flash, U Street Music Hall, and Sax.
What are the best hip hop clubs in Washington DC?
The best hip hop clubs in Washington DC include: Abigail, Heist, Opera Ultra Lounge, St Yves, The Park at 14th, Elevate, and Rosebar.
Buzz – once called "Washington's best electronic dance night" by The Washington Post - was one of Washington, D.C.'s longest running dance parties. It was co-founded by DJ/promoter Scott Henry and DJ/promoter and DC music store (Music Now) owner Lieven DeGeyndt at the East Side Club and then relaunched in October 1995 at the now demolished Nation, formerly the Capital Ballroom. At its peak it was one of the largest dance parties on the East Coast and voted "Best Party" four years in a row by then electronic dance music culture magazine URB (magazine). Buzz attracted the world's top electronic dance music artists to Washington, DC.
Buzz first began in 1993 at the Eastside Club in DC. Early line-ups included prominent east coast DJs like Moby, Little Louie Vega, Frankie Bones, and Josh Wink. The Eastside club events ran in conjunction with a party on the lower level of the club called, Serve, which featured mostly house music. Buzz went through several other venues including a location next to The Ritz and a temporary underground venue off of New York avenue in DC before relaunching at the Capital Ballroom in October 1995. The Capital Ballroom changed management in 1999 and became known as Nation (nightclub).
Fox 5 Incident and aftermath
Buzz was shut down temporarily in 1999 after Fox 5WTTG reporter Elisabeth Leamy broadcast murky hidden camera footage purportedly showing drug use at the party during sweeps week. Buzzlife Productions owners Scott Henry and Lieven DeGeyndt filed a lawsuit against Fox 5 and a settlement was reached out of court.
On September 18, 2002, Buzzlife Productions issued a press release stating that due to "increased pressure from the DC Government, the United States Military and the United States Federal Government, Buzzlife Productions announces that its weekly event, Buzz will no longer take place in Washington, DC, effective immediately.
"A two and a half year investigation of DC nightclubs was launched by the military to supervise the off-duty hours of their local personnel. Unfortunately, the irresponsible behavior of a few triggered a large-scale clampdown on all military nightlife activities. In early September Nation nightclub was declared off-limits to all servicemen. However, the “witch-hunt” was not over.
"In an unprecedented move, the United States Military and the DC Police Department joined forces to share information and resources targeting both the Friday night event Buzz and the nightclub Nation. Innocent patrons were harassed and Nation management was threatened with legal action that could result in the loss of their liquor license.
“'It is unfortunate that events that cater to the youth of America historically become targets of government agencies,' comments Amanda Huie, Buzzlife Director of PR and Marketing. 'As leaders in this industry, we will not allow Buzz to become a scapegoat, and in essence, tarnish all electronic dance music events.'”
Buzz relocated to Baltimore at Redwood Trust for about a year, and returned to Nation in 2003 as Cubik.
Buzz persevered despite an anti-rave climate, leading a petition drive to defeat the RAVE Act, and despite Department of Defense rules restricting military personnel from attending Buzz and Velvet Nation, the gay party held at Nation on Saturday nights.
End of Nation era
The creation of the new Washington Nationals baseball stadium led to Nation being torn down.
The end of the Buzz at Nation era was marked at its closing party on July 14, 2006. Artists included Scott Henry, Lieven DeGeyndt, Lonnie Fisher, DJ Dan, Utah Saints, Rabbit in the Moon, DJ Micro, John B, Scott Hardkiss, Fort Knox Five, Tittsworth, Jon Tab, and Palash.
Below is the Buzz Closing Party Set List as posted to message boards the night of the event:
- Front Room
- 08.00-09.00 – Sinestro
- 09.00-09.45 – Lonnie Fisher
- 09.45-11.00 – Scott Hardkiss
- 11:00-12:00 – John B
- 12.00-01.00 – DB
- 01.00-02.00 – Palash
- 02:00-03:00 – Fort Knox Five
- 03.00-04.00 – Feelgood
- 04:00-close – Sunshine Jones of Dubtribe Soundsystem
- Rubik Room
- 09.00-10.00 – Scientific
- 10.00-11.00 – Jeremy Granger
- 11.00-12.00 – Mike Myers
- 12.00-12.50 – Switchstance & Adegen
- 12.50-01.40 – Wes Smith & Smalls
- 01.40-02.30 – Joe Kopasek
- 02:30-03:30 – Illeffect & Deinfamous
- 03.30-04.30 – Jesse Tittsworth
- 04:30-close – Muramasa
- Main Room
- 10.00-11.00 – Dave Trance
- 11:00-12:00 – Lieven
- 12.00-01.00 – Dave Ralph
- 01.00-02.00 – Micro
- 02:00-03:00 – RITM
- 03.00-04.00 – The Utah Saints
- 04:00-05:00 – DJ Dan
- 05.00-close – Scott Henry
Resident DJs over the years included Scott Henry, Lieven DeGeyndt, Charles Feelgood, John Tab, Muramasa, Dave Ralph, Deep Dish, Dieselboy, Donald Glaude, and Tall Paul.
In 2000, Donald Glaude recorded a live set at Buzz that was released as "Mixed Live: Buzz @ Nation" on Moonshine Music on June 26, 2001.
Buzz was resurrected for several months at FUR nightclub in DC beginning September 21, 2007. Buzz held events at various other DC venues including Avalon, Ibiza, 2K9, and Woolly Mammoth.
In October 2009, Buzz hosted a Caribbean cruise event called the BuzzBoat. Their second BuzzBoat was in October 2011, with a lineup that included Scott Henry, Charles Feelgood, Frankie Bones, DJ Icey, Simply Jeff, 2Rip, Monsterz Under the Bed, Danchik, and Proxxy & Lantern.
- ^ ab"All the Rave; The Rise of Techno Music Has Created Another New Phenomenon -- The Celebrity Dance Deejay". 22 August 1997. Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^Anderson, Fritz Hahn and Rhome (13 July 2006). "Nightlife Agenda". Retrieved 20 August 2018 – via www.washingtonpost.com.
- ^"Going Out Gurus". Washington Post. Archived from the original on 2008-07-24. Retrieved 2007-12-15.
- ^"Washingtonpost.com: Live Online". www.washingtonpost.com. Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^"Posted Buzzlife press release "Buzz Ends Its Nine Year Run in Washington, DC," Amanda Huie, September 18, 2002". Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^"Research - Articles - Journals - Research better, faster at HighBeam Research". business.highbeam.com. Archived from the original on 14 January 2015. Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^ abHahn, Fritz (29 December 2006). "Goodbye, Nation. Hello, H St. NE". Retrieved 20 August 2018 – via www.washingtonpost.com.
- ^"Ravers Against the Machine; Partiers and ACLU Take On 'Ecstasy' Legislation". 18 July 2002. Archived from the original on 8 March 2016. Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^"Velvet Touch - Metro Weekly". www.metroweekly.com. Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^""Buzzlife Closing Party @ Nation REVIEW", accessed 7.16.13". Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^"Yahoo! Groups". groups.yahoo.com. Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^"Donald Glaude - Mixed Live: Buzz @ Nation, Washington D.C."Discogs. Retrieved 20 August 2018.
- ^Hahn, Fritz (14 September 2007). "Electronic Dance Fans Are In a Buzz". Retrieved 20 August 2018 – via www.washingtonpost.com.
- ^"Boarding the BuzzBoat with DC Legend Scott Henry, August 2011". Archived from the original on 31 January 2013. Retrieved 20 August 2018.
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She put on her makeup, curled her hair, and moved with enthusiasm to the meeting place. I must say, I waited for him for almost an hour, and he appeared, naturally smoking on the go - about forty, short. Dense, in glasses, with a lush mane of black hair and in a perfectly tailored suit. Hello Elizabeth. Let's go, - without looking back, he moved towards the front door.