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‘The original one-nighter generation, which started in the early ’80s at the Blitz and Club For Heroes, are now 45 to 50-plus and the late ’80s rave generation are now in their forties,’ he says.‘There are many people for whom clubbing was a way of life but are no longer sure where they should go.’ Where, indeed. With 1000s of events from around the UK listed it's easy to find the perfect event.Whether you're looking for live music gigs, clubbing events, exhibitions, sports, arts or theatre, we'll have it listed.Mr Peter Moore, a fiftysomething reader from south west London, wrote in to us to ask where ‘active middle-aged people could dance the night away without feeling like fish out of water among a sea of 20-year-olds’.
Alternatively, Latin, tropical, global beats and reggae events generally have a broader age mix, partly because they reflect cultures where it’s normal to welcome cross-generational party people.
The couple give the secret password, and the door is opened: a hidden club, music spewing from behind the door, exclusivity dripping from the crowd.
Then the door is shut and it was like it was never there.
Where do you go clubbing if you're getting on, but still getting down?
Kate Hutchinson meets some grown-up clubbers who've created a scene all of their own It started with a letter.Now, let it be known that these pages are not ageist.Rather, they adhere to the somewhat rose-tinted ideal that clubbing is inclusive and doesn’t discriminate against age, race or class.Up north, it’s a similar story: in March, The Guardian reported that a night called Bop Local was gripping the late-thirties to forties market in places like Chorlton, Didsbury and Salford in Greater Manchester.