AMC Loews Georgetown 14

3111 K Street NW,
Washington, DC 20007

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AMC Loews Georgetown 14

Viewing: Photo | Street View

The AMC Loews Georgetown 14 is located on K. Street between Wisconsin Avenue and 31st Street as part of the Ritz-Carlton Hotel, residences and commercial complex. Metro operates busses from Foggy Bottom and Roslyn Metro stops.

Rising from the theatre’s industrial-styled lobby is the restored 175 feet tall red brick smokestack from the historic Georgetown incinerator. The incinerator was built in 1932 and closed in 1971. It was designed by David Rockwell of the Rockwell Group. There is a view to the Potamic River from inside the theatre.

All auditoriums have stadium seating, luxury seats and digital surround sound. The largest four auditoriums seat 300 and the smallest auditoriums seat 100.

The 67,000 square feet theatre was under construction for two years before opening on November 29, 2002. It became part of AMC in January 2006 with the merger with Loews.

Contributed by Howard B. Haas

Recent comments (view all 17 comments)

Joe Vogel
Joe Vogel on August 27, 2010 at 5:05 am

Loew’s Georgetown was designed by architect David Rockwell and the Rockwell Group.

ridethectrain on September 18, 2015 at 7:12 pm

The IMAX in theatre 7 is smaller then the Dolby Cinema at AMC Prime Screen 6 at the AMC Empire. It’s embarrasing to see IMAX on a screen smaller then a regular screen.

theatrefan on September 19, 2015 at 4:12 pm

IMIN or LIEMAX, take your pick. Typical AMC Bait & Switch deceptive advertising.

Giles on June 17, 2016 at 2:05 pm

Auditorium 8 is currently in the process of being converted to a Dolby Cinema screen with plans on opening at the end of August.

Giles on July 25, 2016 at 10:56 pm

has anyone been here recently – are they renovating more than one auditorium currently? what are they improving?

Giles on October 14, 2016 at 8:06 am

well that took forever, but the Dolby Cinema screen has opened as of this week with ‘The Accountant’ – shame that it’s not an official Dolby color graded movie.

Giles on October 18, 2016 at 9:05 pm

went over today to check it out, it’s a fixed ‘floating’ scope framed screen, therefore any flat (1.85) movie will be centered and have black borders on the side of the image. It’s a medium sized auditorium and unlike Tyson’s the walls separating the rows are not set too high, thus allowing you to hear the rear center channels of sound. While ‘The Accountant’ is neither a Dolby Vision movie nor mixed in Atmos, it really didn’t provide what ‘Vision’ promotes, the dark levels look grey and not inky black. The sound though has considerable punch, notably with the guttural ‘gun’ shoots – sound in my mind is set too high for the size of the auditorium, voices sounded pushed way too forward and the action scenes can be slightly punishing, but unlike Tyson’s which has serious audio calibration issues, volume level here at Georgetown seems to be the only problem.

FAShaffi on December 1, 2016 at 9:38 pm


Good to hear that it is a scope screen. While I did enjoy Tyson’s Dolby Cinema when I went to see X-Men there, I wish it had been a scope screen, or at least had masking. I’m going to try to check out this Georgetown screen if they’re playing La La Land in a few weeks.

theatrefan on December 2, 2016 at 3:45 am

I hate fixed width & height screens, with no adjustable masking. Regal tends to do this a lot now. They will have a scope film playing on a flat screen with bars on the top and bottom, it looks terrible, so those the pillar-boxing you described. How much lazier can these huge chains become?

FAShaffi on December 2, 2016 at 4:15 pm

yeah it’s becoming a huge problem at most newer theaters that have opened in the last few years (mostly Regal and AMC), it really takes away from the experience for me personally when there is no masking.

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