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I vaguely remember driving by the Berlin Drive-In once in it’s X-rated days just before it closed and seeing the screen and the fence. It was right down the road from the Hartford Drive-In and the Pike Drive-In. This would have been in the mid- to late-80’s.
The Southington Drive-In closed after the 2002 season because the owners wanted to make a killing selling this property even though the drive-in was still profitable. Screen 1 has already been removed. While screen 2 remains, the property will become parking for enarby Recreation Park and will be used for flea markets, fairs, and the like.
For sale for $1.3 million at View link
For sale for $3,000,000 View link
For sale at View link
For sale for $750,000 at
For sale at
For sale for $6,500,000 which seems outrageously high at
The theatre is for sale for $2 million here
I assume you are getting the 77 State St. address from CinemaTour. I used it there because that is the address I found in the newspaper and/or city directory listings for the Meriden Mall Cinema 1 & 2 during my research.
I had heard last summer that there were plans to renovate the theatre? Has nothing come of those?
link does not work
It happened to the Central Theatre wich was in the West Hartford Center.
The status on this says “Demolished” but I’m not sure it is going to be demolished. I think they may just gut the inside and reuse the building. We’ll have to see.
I was in thew Plaza today. It stills sits abandoned with everything still remaining: the seats, the screens, the speakers, and even the projector.
I was in the Elm Theatre today. It appears that while they have demolished the attached shopping plaza and are in the process of gutting the theatre that they will keep the actual structure. The twinning has been undone by removal of the wall that separated the two auditoriums, so for the first time I saw the entire interior of the Elm as it was in its days as a single screen. Sadly, all the chairs have been ripped out and many are piled on the floor, the balcony floor has been removed leaving only metal beams, the projectors are gone, and all rugs and ornementation have been removed. Still intact are both screens (it looks odd since both are now next to each other in one large auditorium), the platter, the toilets bathrooms (but the sinks are removed), and a few art deco light fixtures. I found the floor plan from when it was a single screen theatre inside a desk. I also took many photos of the interior before it is completely destroyed.
The Criterion was built in the former United Illuminating building which is a pre-World War 2 structure.
The correct spelling is Steuben Theatre.
There was recently an application to turn the drive-in site into housing.
Actually, the Mansfield’s season runs only through September. It is the other CT drive-in, the Pleasant Valley, that runs through October.
This theatre is now open.
There has been now sale as far as I know. It is still stuck in limbo due to environmental problems. Contact the town of Windsor’s economic development commission for details on current ownership and listing agent.
The Strand was previously known as the Seymour and the Art.
I don’t consider this a real cinema. It is a library showing a few free videos.