Oak Village Theater

10016 Long Point Road,
Houston, TX 77080

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JackCoursey on January 29, 2018 at 10:02 pm

Wasn’t this theatre’s auditorium divided up into from smaller screens prior to it’s closure?

Joe Vogel
Joe Vogel on May 16, 2016 at 10:59 pm

A couple of photos of the auditorium of the Oak Village Theatre can be seen on this page of Boxoffice, October 21, 1963 (click + sign in toobar at bottom to embiggen, scroll up two pages to read the beginning of the article.

RSM3853 on September 1, 2015 at 8:41 pm

The picture above was taken during the 4th week that the Oak Village was open…July 17-23, 1963. The theater opened on June 26, 1963 with Walt Disney’s “The Miracle of the White Stallions”.

Joe Vogel
Joe Vogel on November 18, 2013 at 11:05 am

The Boxoffice article Tinseltoes linked to says that the Oak Village Theatre was designed by architects Richard B. Walton and Woodrow Bush.

JMoreland on July 28, 2012 at 3:13 pm

Loved going to this theater. Saw “Mary Poppins” and the all-day 5-film “Planet of the Apes” marathon here, among many, many others. And I loved that I could get a big pickle at the concession stand.

williamburge on October 22, 2011 at 10:22 am

The opening film was disneys miracle of the white stallions with robert taylor. The date was june 23, 1963. My grandfather robert burge sr designed the furniture that was in the front ticket booth. I remember when I was 11 I saw in the summer of 1967 doctor dolittle with rex harrison. The theatre had a big single screen and lots of seats. In the 1970s the radio station klol in houston texas presented midnight shows like a hard days night, 2001 a space oddessy, easy rider. the theatre was packed for the films and during the beatles film the theatre turned the volume up and the patrons when wild. it was like you where in the same room with the beatles it was great. During the summer of 1973 they showed all 5 planet of the apes films all day long. the marquee called it a ape marathon . It was great alot of kids where there. Back in the 1990s they split the one large screen to five little screens making it a dollar cinema that was the begining of the end of the theatre. I wish they had not split that huge screen. they did it for economics.

kencmcintyre on April 7, 2010 at 3:31 pm

It looks like it was a gym when this photo was taken: