Vogue Theatre

6675 Hollywood Boulevard,
Los Angeles, CA 90028

Unfavorite 27 people favorited this theater

Showing 1 - 25 of 161 comments

DavidZornig on July 24, 2018 at 2:33 pm

YouTube video of the Vogue and surrounding area mocked up as 1969 for filming of the new Tarantino film. Vogue portion starts around the 1:48 mark.


DavidZornig on July 24, 2018 at 11:22 am

July 2018 photo added credit Julia Marchese. Recreation of the Vogue signage for the Tarantino film set in 1969.

CStefanic on May 3, 2018 at 7:56 am

So apparently this space is now used for small Hollywood artifacts museum. They give tours every 5 minutes or some such sell. The marquee has been updated to display in all LED light, much like the Ritz/Pussycat/World Continental Theatre across the street. I will post more information when I can get my claws inside.

vindanpar on February 3, 2018 at 3:06 am

Was this the only LA house that would take a roadshow bomb like The Big Fisherman. All the others being ‘You’ve got to be kidding.’

CStefanic on February 23, 2017 at 12:50 pm

Anybody know what the news is for the Vogue now? I know the supper club moved out. At the very least it should be marked as a landmark. Many a great picture premiered there. “Bonnie & Clyde” being a more famous title.

Impumag on January 18, 2015 at 7:30 am

@PDDET LOL You tell them cause that is so true there was never a damn Fritz there glad I saw this now I can tell people I told you!! LOL

Impumag on January 18, 2015 at 7:27 am

Born and raised here and I can’t believe the tree comments LMAO I thought I was the only person very annoyed by them wow! As for this place like everything else here has turned to garbage!

moviebuff82 on July 3, 2013 at 1:40 pm

To me, i know this theater as the supper club. Lots of celebs hang out at this place.

PDDET on December 27, 2011 at 10:03 pm

I was the Assistant Manager for a couple of years, in the early 70’s, with George Michaelides.

I’ve seen a lot of nonsense printed about the Vogue and its history. There was never a school that burned down in the early 1900s, killing a bunch of children and their teacher. There was never a projectionist named Fritz who died of a heart attack. That was all crap that was “discovered” when the theater was operated by a paranormal group who sold tickets to gullible tourists.

By the way…Mann Theaters took over in the early 70s, I remember because I had to have the ushers and concessions workers paste “Mann” stickers over everything with an NGC logo.

There were three theaters on Hollywood Boulevard that, for years, never accepted passes…The Pantages, The Pacific and The Paramount/Lowe’s. The Paramount came around just in time for “Lost Horizon”. I may have been the only one to take them up on it.

In spite of its location,it was far from being the most difficult theater to work. That title went to the Fairfax. That was where I discovered that Hell is a Saturday Disney flick matinee when the cashier and doorman have called in “sick”, 1450 tickets have been sold for a theater with 1400 seats and the Manager isn’t answering his phone. The closest we got at the Vogue was “Sport Fishing In America” (Look it up) on a double bill with “The Legend of Boggy Creek”.

sotoskappas on September 7, 2011 at 4:51 am

Is there an e-mail address that I can forward 2 photos of the Vogue Theatre during the 60’s? One is the lobby during the movie “Two Women” The second is myself “64 at the projection room. sotokappa@charter.net

sotoskappas on September 7, 2011 at 4:28 am

I worked at Vogue theatre as an assistant manager from 1963 till 1965. During that time, Eugene Klein purchased the “Fox West Coast Theatres” and named the company “National General Theatres” (Mann Theatres came much later.)I still remember the day they planted the little bushes in front of the theatre. We knew it someday they’ll cover our marquee. Alas, they over lasted us. Sotos Kappas

Bway on March 21, 2011 at 12:12 pm

Indeed! They even cut some of the lower branches off that ridiculous tree!

Bway on February 3, 2011 at 3:32 pm

I love trees, but I still find it absolutely amazing that they thought it was a good idea to plant a tree right up against a theater marquee! It’s so crazy!

Eric Evans
Eric Evans on February 2, 2011 at 3:29 am

The trees were'nt very big when I took this photo in 1990.
View link

LouisRugani on December 26, 2010 at 4:21 am

The VOGUE is seen in passing during exterior scenes within the 1970 Paul Mazursky film “Alex in Wonderland”.

Bway on November 21, 2010 at 3:52 am

It’s good to hear some of the trees will be replaced with more appropriate trees. While I love trees, whoever was the brainiac that decided to plant trees right under and in front of a theater marquee really should have been fired.

monika on November 19, 2010 at 2:00 pm

The trees are being replaced?! I propose we all meet up and have a party once those horrible trees are gone!

socal09 on November 19, 2010 at 1:16 pm

The facade has been cleaned up. The marquee’s neon now lights up at night and looks great. What you can see of the lobby looks good. Unfortunate its not a movie theatre anymore but at least it’s been somewhat preserved/restored. Once the trees are removed from Hollywood Blvd, it will look much better (the current trees that block store signage and destroy the sidewalk aroung them are being replaced in 2011 by palm trees)

** to SG, I’m not sure any interior shots of this theater exist. I’ve never seen any, even in some of the historic Hllwd blvd photo sites online.

Simon Overton
Simon Overton on November 19, 2010 at 1:08 pm

Any ‘before & after’ INTERIOR shots? I’ve got a zillion of the disgraceful facade!

hollywoodtheatres on September 21, 2010 at 12:56 am


Where the movie theatres are the stars!!!!

LOGLINE: Where the movie theatres are the stars!!!! An in depth look at the movie houses that have helped shaped the history and heritage of Hollywood from its golden age to today.

enjoy the trailer/promo to my doc CLASSIC HOLLYWOOD CINEMAS coming soon in theatres. join the fb page – upload (via vimeo) or embed this trailer. If interested in booking this film at your theatres or venue, please let us know

View link
for updates, screening info, festivals etc….

Dowload this trailer from vimeo at


Thanks to all of those who participated and provided footage and photos to make this doc possible.

official website: www.hollywoodindependents.com

William on June 10, 2010 at 12:54 pm

I always enjoyed going to the Vogue Theatre and finally getting to work it as a projectionist.

CCaptain on June 10, 2010 at 11:41 am

The Vogue and Fox theaters are both owned by the Helen T. Wilkes Company Trust. The daughter of Mrs. Wilkes was the last known trustee of the estate and she used to live in Upland. I am Mrs. Wilkes God-daughter and know this information first-hand. Mrs. Wilkes' father, Dr. Townsend, was a dentist and he and his family lived on the same small court as Cecile B. DeMille. Mrs. Wilkes babysat for Mr. DeMille’s children when they were young. She would be very sad to see the condition of her family’s investments. They are both being leased to that club company – very sad…

monika on May 18, 2010 at 3:59 pm

A photo I took of the Vogue at night, May 16, 2010:
View link

hollywoodtheatres on April 6, 2010 at 11:36 am

DOCUMENTARY ON CLASSIC HOLLYWOOD CINEMAS – Lookn for interviewees, photos, videos of old hollywood


I’m and independent filmmaker working on a documentary about old movie theatres in hollywood (Iris, Warner, Pacific, Hollywood, Vogue, Grauman’s Chinese, Egyptian etc..) that have had an impact on the hollywood community, both as a symbol of Hollywood as well as the historical and heritage effects it has had on “hollywood” as an industry. We are profiling theatres that are currently functioning as well as the obsolete. If you worked in these theatres back in the day (during their highlights) and have interesting stories to tell, photos to show, video to talk about I would like to hear from you. Many older movie houses are being demolished due to new developments and it is important to help future generation know and understand how these movie palaces have helped shaped the Hollywood we know today. If you have any photos or videos with personal stories you’d like to share, please contact me (323) 876-0975 – – You must owns the materials you are willing to share (taken the picture- recorded the videos, written the letters, etc…)

If you do have materials you’d like to send that may help in accurate information, you are welcome to send it to me.

Jorge Ameer
Classic Hollywood Cinemas
Box 3204
Hollywood, California 90028

View link

kencmcintyre on March 23, 2010 at 2:01 pm

I see that the tree is still there.