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digital3d, Cineworld has had it’s own Unlimited Movie Pass for years. Moviepass will soon be history when AMC and Regal both pull out of that stupid scheme. AMC will start one as well and you will pay twice, or not at all.
bigjoe, didn’t you notice about fifteen condos going up in the area on the way there?
This theatre was simply not on State Road 7 and was never run by United Artists.
If you look at the Wikileaks entry, “KING KONG” opened at 99,000 seats in NYC, (so 50,000 was more than enough). The second week dropped 50%, due to the Roosevelt bank holiday and the fact most exploitation films do just that. Still, it was a huge success.
Joe, if that can be confirmed, this might become the longest running movie theatre in, at least, New York history.
True, Mike, but Cinerama presentations did not mention film stock in their ads. They were all about screen width. By 1976 there were no Cinerama screens left in NY.
The 1976 Rivoli run was advertised as being in 70mm.
“2001” was not really Cinerama at all, anyway. If you want to compare three-strip “BROTHERS GRIMM” at the Capitol to other older films at the STRAND and the BROADWAY in three-strip Cinerama film presentations, then you may have a case to discuss screen size.
bigjoe, it is listed;
At that rate, adjusted for inflation, it would end on par with “MEN IN BLACK”.
Renata Adler was the chief film critic for the NYT in 1968. According to an ad in the March 22, 1968 NYT for “HERE WE GO ROUND THE MULBERRY BUSH”, she also disliked “THE GRADUATE”, “BONNIE & CLYDE”, and “GUESS WHO’S COMING TO DINNER” along with “PLANET OF THE APES”. She was fired in 1969.
The question bigjoe is asking may not have an answer. Sexploitation films of the seventies often issued a soft core version for the drive-in trade. How would anyone know when The Met switched to hard core versions for good unless they were regular customers or worked there.
Chilean Oscar nominee “A FANTASTIC WOMAN” just opened at the Walter Reade. Swedish nominee “THE SQUARE” is at the Elinor Bunin. The two Lincoln Center theatres bought a full page promo ad in the New York Times last week, so it looks like they expect to help fill the void on the UWS.
Define “regular” in the early 1970’s.
Showing Yiddish films in early 1965 along with a stage show, as the Anderson. New York Times ads.
The Trail opened in 1948.
alpine, if you try book a ticket on a day that hasn’t yet sold one, the first automatic generated option is G22, so that is the center.
The 39th Street Casino showed some movies in 1918, 1920, and 1921.
It showed movies in 1928, 1929, 1930 and again in 1934 as the Casino.
The opening ads for BIRTH OF A NATION state “all seats reserved”.
Streisand sure was, so maybe some in her audience did as well.
I suspect that in the era when audiences sat on the floor in front of the screen to watch “2001: A SPACE ODYSSEY”, front row at “FUNNY GIRL” was no longer an issue.
Vindanpar, you are correct. It seems the first six rows, for some reason, were deemed too close to be full priced for MY FAIR LADY.
So when was this the case here?