Showing 1 - 25 of 1,528 comments
Who are Glen & Karen Copper? Do they have some business connection with the multiplex?
The giant head of Roy Rogers was taken from a 24-sheet poster for the Republic western/musical.
Promoted as Atlanta’s biggest movie event since the 1939 world premiere of “Gone With the Wind,” Walt Disney’s “Song of the South” opened on the night of November 12th, 1946. An ad is displayed here
Five pickets with placards appear to be parading outside the entrance. What were they protesting?
I would guess that means South Korean company (not North Korean). Does South Korea produce enough movies annually to supply a multiplex, or will films from other nations be programmed as well?
Double re-play to excite interest in the next Matt Helm thriller, “The Ambushers,” due for Christmas holiday openings.
Opened on June 25th, 1947. MGM made new Technicolor prints for the nationwide re-release.
Trade journal report published in January, 1938.
Movies are expected to return to downtown Flushing late next year with this opening
Is such seating regularly “sanitized” to protect patrons from possible infection by the previous occupant? Would it pass inspection by a Board of Health?
Loew’s sneaked Elvis in for Halloween, with a circuit-wide release two weeks later. The New York Times waited until then to review.
Incorrect upload. This is looking north on east side of Broadway towards the Rivoli Theatre, which appears to be presenting “Can-Can.”
Opened on the night of October 18th, 1967, with stars Julie Christie and Terence Stamp among the honored guests.
And so is “Elmorovivo.”
“The Farmer’s Daughter” & “The Devil Thumbs A Ride” was the current double feature, according to posters displayed.
Brevoort listed in section with “High Noon” as main feature.
“Comfortably Warren” is one of numerous memberships being run simultaneously by the person most represented at CT as “Granola.”
The Roxy-Midway, intended to be the start of a Roxy Circuit, fell victim to William Fox’s financial problems and eventually opened in late December, 1929 as the Warner Bros. Beacon.
The bridge crossed State Street to the entrance of the Chicago Theatre. More details displayed here
The bridge connected across State Street to the entrance of the State-Lake Theatre, as described here
Another of RKO’s adaptations of the classic short story, “The Most Dangerous Game.”
Followed a record-breaking run of “Gone With the Wind,” which was having its first major revival nationally, using new Technicolor prints and continuous performance scheduling.
Ad for premiere engagement displayed here
Photo of the screen used here
Sorry! In re-reading, I noticed that “sneak” doesn’t actually appear anywhere in the Music Hall ad itself. It was used only in the comment by the uploader.