Nightlife in Oahu holds many of the same temptationssexy bars, nightclubs, and showsas urban beach spots like Rio and Miami. The Sheraton Waikiki's Hanohano Room, a glass-box restaurant, bar, and nightclub with 360-degree views, has been the live music and dancing hot spot since the 1970s (their monthly Skyline party is not to be missed). In contrast, ThirtyNineHotel in Chinatown (the heart of Honolulu's art world), opened its doors only a few years ago, attracting DJs from around the globe and Honolulu's fashion set. Now Waikiki and Chinatown are locked in a classic uptown vs. downtown battle for Oahu nightlife dominance. Don't worry about choosing sides: Just decide what kind of mood you're in and what kind of music you'd like to hear. Beauty queens bounce to Top 40 in Waikiki, while bohos bop to acid jazz in Chinatown. Surfers, meanwhile, congregate at Haleiwa Joe's on the North Shore and Duke's in Waikiki (though to be honest, true surfers can't afford to eat or drink at either regularly). And for the budget conscious, there's always Sunset on the Beach, a free outdoor Sunday movie at the Honolulu Zoo end of Waikiki Beach.