Dixie Dozen Theatre

6801 Dixie Highway,
Louisville, KY 40258

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MovieMad52
MovieMad52 on April 5, 2014 at 6:00 pm

Within 3 weeks of this closing, the first theatre I opened in Ohio also closed.

MovieMad52
MovieMad52 on November 15, 2013 at 1:05 pm

I checked the Republic Theatres website and there are no showtimes listed. I was informed that the theatre had closed. It is the first theatre that I have opened that has closed.

Mike Rogers
Mike Rogers on April 6, 2011 at 8:05 pm

Yep,your moviegoing age is 14 to 24 was the same thing in the seventies,only then we didn’t all these blasted popcorn box sized viewing rooms under one roof and if you couldn’t behave you got tossed out.today,Cops have to play doormen and usher,Sad state of affairs for the theatre business.

TLSLOEWS
TLSLOEWS on April 9, 2010 at 4:30 pm

Mixed reveiws on the Dixie Dozen.

kencmcintyre
kencmcintyre on April 9, 2010 at 11:24 am

Locals weigh in on the theater here:
http://tinyurl.com/ydpw96y

Lost Memory
Lost Memory on May 22, 2008 at 7:50 am

The Dixie Dozen Cinemas is operated by Republic Theatres.

classictoonsand
classictoonsand on May 21, 2008 at 1:27 am

There was also AMC’s Westland 4 Theatres located a few miles south of the Dixie Dozen on Dixie Highway.

BeltwayBrian
BeltwayBrian on May 24, 2005 at 12:37 pm

My first movie date was with a girl named Bridgitt at the Alpha one. We saw “Top Secret” and after all these years we still communicate. I did catch “Babe” at the Dixie Dozen, though not with Bridgitt.

Scottoro
Scottoro on April 8, 2004 at 9:40 am

This complex occupies the former retail space of Kaufmann-Strauss Department store in Dixie Manor Shopping Center, located in the Southwest section of Louisville. Kaufmann’s was built in the late 1950s in a stylish International style with clean, smooth lines inside and out. Later, it became an Ayre’s Department store before transitioning to other retail leasing before converted to cinemas. The exterior of the building is still intact, though it is now much less classy in appearance. This southwest sector of Louisville was always underserved by cinemas. Two drive-ins existed, the Dixie Drive-In, now long occupied by a K-Mart store, and the Valley Drive-in, in the far southern quadrant of the county, closed since the 1970s. In the late 1960s, one indoor screen was built, coincidentally at the K-Mart center, called the Alpha One Cinema. In subsequent years two more screens were added, but it has long since closed and converted to retail space. It was a low-end, small, suburban cinema complex, part of a city-wide chain of other Alphas, which have long since closed as well.