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Although this ad ran in August, the theatre did not make that opening and indeed did not officially open until September 29, 1989.
The intro needs adjusting. This theatre opened in 1964.
It is likely the basement theatres flooded, as has happened before.
Sept. 20, 1996 “BIG NIGHT” opened at the Lincoln Plaza, First & 62nd St, Loews 19th St. East, and Angelika.
The Paris was showing “SURVIVING PICASSO”.
Coral Gables' city boundary extends to Flagler street at that point.
This closed in late January 1996 and the last movie was “GRUMPIER OLD MEN”. “BIG NIGHT” never showed here.
“Schlocky pedigree”, are you referring to Loews?
This closed in late October 1997 with “MRS. BROWN” and “IN THE COMPANY OF MEN”.
Mikeoaklandpark, it is under ASPECT RATIO on IMDB.
Boxoffice Magazine found those displays offensive in 1938. By 1975 those ads looked tame compared to the ones on the cover of Boxoffice Magazine.
What that 1929 trade ad fails to mention is that tourism could add hundreds of thousands to that population number.
I just noticed that “THE BLACK CAULDRON” followed “RETURN TO OZ”.
I think this engagement of “RETURN TO OZ” in 1985 may have been the last regular movie run at the Hall.
Garth was correct. The Manhattan-1 was going by the name RKO 59th Street East at the time of THE SAVAGE IS LOOSE. That name would later be revived at the D.W. Griffith by Cineplex Odeon when they found out they owned no legal right to continue using the Griffith name.
During its late seventies porno incarnation Twin One went back to mainstream subrun as the “RKO 59th St East” while Twin Two still played strictly adult sex films as the Spartan. Does anyone know if RKO itself was actually operating this as a hard core porno theatre?
The twin is here
This theatre never had Cinerama capability.
triassic4, I found some references to a STATE Theatre in Dania but not in Ft. Lauderdale.
This is not the New York Theatre.
The San Juan was still operating in 1977.
This was still showing movies in 1977.
Lovely lobby with a 60’s style sunken seating area and a sprawling candy counter. Stadium seating in the main house thirty years before it became the industry norm. Woody Allen even made it his premiere house after the Beekman closed. A wonderful theatre!
sporridge, this is very interesting information. Where did you get it from?
I often suspected Claughton may have been a phantom operator for Paramount Theatres after the Consent Decrees and you may have found the source.
They were also made of metal and very heavy and awkward to work with on a ladder.