Omsk Drama Theater is a really beautiful architectural building that has a great history. Many Russian famous actors have passed from this scene. Moscow actors played here in a long period of a Great Patriotic War (1940-1945). Siberia was a quiet place and helped the art to stay alive.
Dress Code: Coming to a theater most of russians wear the best dress they have. Although there is no rule or face control.
This was an upscale nightclub in Omsk. It is quite possible to find lesser clubs in Omsk and I don't want to seem conceided but you will also find a different class of people in those clubs and not necessarily a good class :)
I have friends (and a fiance) in Omsk all of which were quite infomative and it helps to learn a bit of the language too.
Don't believe in the stereotypes about poor desperate Russians. It is just as much a stereotype as saying all Americans are rich - B.S.! You can find trash in any country if you look for it!
NOTE: There is also a strip club there too, it is on the way to the toilets.
Dress Code: Casual attire was fine. There are metal detectors at the entrance. No cameras or video cameras are allowed, I had to leave mine in my coat at the coat room.
Ground floor of Hotel Octabrya. place with picture of pool outside. Go into basement to bar with pool tables and harmless strip club to rear.
Good nightclub opposite side of Lenina as well.
Both open to 6am so you don't really need a hotel!
Dress Code: Nothing special as long as tidy
Don't know the name, but it was in the Park next to Red Star Stadium. That probably isn't too helpful, but this was the only club I went to.
It looks like a house one of the three bears would have lived in from the outside. There were live dancers that came on the floor occassionally (clothed) to liven things up.
Dress Code: I didn't see jeans, but there was just about anything.
Check the big hangouts (afisha) for concerts and theatre venues. Ticket can be bought in the appropriate kiosks and sales outlets. Best ask your local friends.