Contents 1 Architectural styles 2 Restorations 3 List of Fox Theatres 4 Notes 5 External links

Architectural styles[edit] Many of these grand "movie palaces" were built with a mishmash of architectural styles drawn from Asian, Indian, Persian, and Moorish influences.

Restorations[edit] Fox theaters surviving today share almost identical histories of decline and fall into disrepair as demographics and movie-going habits changed in the post-World War II years. As many were located in urban centers, there have been subsequent campaigns to save, restore and preserve the architectural extravaganzas for other uses, especially the performing arts. The largest of the Fox Theatres is the Detroit Fox Theatre, which was fully restored in 1988 and is used as a performing arts center. Other Fox theatres which have been restored and adapted for drama and music include those in Seattle and Saint Louis; also Tucson, Arizona, which reopened in January 2006 after being closed for thirty-two years; Hutchinson, Kansas, reopened in 1999; Oakland, California, reopened in February 2009; and Fullerton, California, where a non-profit community project is restoring the theatre. The Fox theatres in Visalia, California, reopened in 1999, and Atlanta were shuttered for some time before restoration began. The Fox Theatre in Joplin, Missouri, built in 1930, has been adapted for use as the Central Christian Church.

List of Fox Theatres[edit] See the following articles for information about specific theatres. Amarillo, Texas[5][6]-Opened 1967, closed 1992, demolished 1993 Anaheim[7][8]-Opened April 1968, 2nd and 3rd screens created fall of 1974, demolished 1998 Atlanta—Opened 1929 Aurora, Illinois—Opened 1935 Bakersfield, California—Opened 1930 Banning, California[9]—Currently open with 3 screens Beverly Hills, California Wilshire[10]-Opened September 19, 1930, closed 1977, reopened by Nederlander Theatres as the Saban 1981, currently being restored Billings, Montana—Opened November 13, 1931, the last Art Deco theatre in the United States built by 20th Century Fox Corporation; sold to Carsich Theatres in 1978; renovated and reopened as the Alberta Bair Theatre for the Performing Arts in 1987 Boulder, Colorado—Opened 1926 as the Rialto Theatre Britt, Iowa[11]-Now office space Brooklyn, New York Alba[12]-Opened 1929,[13] operation later handed over to Randforce Amusement Corporation, closed 1970, eventually demolished, site now occupied by a hospital[14] Brooklyn[15]-Opened August 31, 1928, demolished 1971, site now occupied by Con Edison[16] Congress[17]-Opened 1927, later taken over by Randforce, vacant as of 2006 Meserole[18]-Opened 1921, originally operated by Small & Strausburg, later taken over by Fox West Coast, then by United Artists, closed 1978, now Rite Aid[19] Savoy[20][21]-Opened September 1, 1926, operation taken over by Randforce Amusement Corporation 1933, eventually became Charity Neighborhood Baptist Church, demolished 2014 Bunkie, Louisiana[22]-Opened 1945, closed early 1960s, now city hall Centralia, Washington—Opened in 1930. Closed in 1990s. Currently being restored. Costa Mesa, California[23]-Opened 1968, screen divided in early 1970s, closed 2000, demolished 2008, site now occupied by a lawn Detroit—Largest of the Fox theatres, opened 1928, fully restored 1988 El Paso, Texas—Opened in 1965,[24] and was the first in Texas. Has since been demolished. Forest Hills, New York Kew Gardens[25]-Opened September 14, 1929, later became a miniature golf course, demolished late 1950s Fullerton, California—Opened 1925 as the Alician Court Theatre Green Bay, Wisconsin—opened February 14, 1930 Hanford, California—Opened 1929 and is currently used for live concerts, restoration is ongoing[26] Hutchinson, Kansas—Opened 1931 Inglewood, California-Opened March 31, 1949,[27][28] closed mid 1980s, vacant Joplin, Missouri—Opened 1930, now converted to a church Kingsport Tennessee[29]-Opened 1944,[30] closed no later than 1963,[31] was a country music recording studio into the early ’90s, now a beauty salon Las Cruces, New Mexico—Opened 1926, acquired by Fox in 1929, restored in 2005 Las Vegas[32][33] Long Beach, California[34]-Built 1929[35] Los Angeles Adams[36]-Open as early as 1938,[37] eventually closed, now a church[38] Belmont[39]-Open as early as 1926,[40] demolished 1970s Bruin[41]-Opened 1937, currently first run, and operated by Regency Theatres Figueroa[42]-Opened 1925, closed/demolished late 1960s, site now occupied by a Broadway Federal Bank[43] Florence[44]-Opened 1932, closed around 1965, demolished around 1968, site now occupied by a Rite-Aid[45] Gentry[46]-Opened 1938,[47] eventually closed, now divided into multiple retail spaces[48] La Brea[49][50]-Opened 1949,[51] now a church[52] Ritz[53]-Open as early as 1930, reopened 1963 as the Lindy Opera House, demolished 1977, site now occupied by a multipurpose building[54] Northridge[55][56] – Opened September 11, 1963, subsequently a shoe store, and now a Goodwill thrift shop. Stadium[57]-Opened 1931, now a church[58] Uptown[59]-Open as early as 1926, closed, and demolished 1965 Missoula, Montana[60]-Opened December 8, 1949, demolished now New Orleans, Louisiana-Opened 1941,[61] closed/demolished 1975 Oakland, California—Opened 1928, restored in 2009 Paso Robles, California—Opening and closing dates unknown, still standing but abandoned Philadelphia, Pennsylvania—Later part of Stanley Warner and Milgram Theatres chains. Opened 1923. Closed and demolished in 1980.[62] Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix[63] Opened July 30, 1931, demolished 1975 Chris-Town[64]-Opened 1967,[65][66] 2nd screen added 1971,[67][68] 3rd through 11th screens added 1996[69] Pomona, California—Opened 1931 Portland, Oregon—Opened 1911; theater demolished April 1997 Provo, Utah[70][71]-Opened 1967, closed 1986, demolished Redlands, California—Opened 1928 Redwood City, California—Opened in 1929, remodeled in the 1950s, listed on National Register of Historic Places in 1993[72] Riverside, California—Opened 1929, first theatre to preview Gone with the Wind; restored in 2008–2009, reopened January 2010, San Bernardino, California—Opened 1929 Salina, Kansas—Opened 1932, closed 1987, given to City 1989, restored by non-profit and reopened 2003 as a performing arts center (still in use 2018..) Salinas, California Salt Lake City, Utah Cottonwood Mall 4[73][74]-Opened July 10, 1968, screen divided into 2 December 1976,[75] screens 3 & 4 added 1977,[76] closed February 14, 2002, demolished late 2000s, site now vacant[77] San Antonio, Texas[78]-Opened 1969 as Fox Twin Theatres,[79] renamed Fox Central Park 3 Theatres when screen 2 was divided in 1974,[80] screen 1 divided 1984,[81] closed mid 1990s,[82] demolished 2003[83] San Diego, California Egyptian[84][85]-Opened 1923, completely remodeled 1954, closed 1997, demolished 2003 Fairmount[86]-Opened January 29, 1929, renamed Crest by 1950, closed 1959 and demolished shortly later San Diego—Opened 1929 Valley Circle-Opened 1967,[87] closed/demolished 1998[88] San Francisco Parkside[89]-Opened 1928, closed 1988, now a daycare San Francisco—Opened 1929, closed/demolished 1963, site now occupied by Fox Plaza (no relation to the famous Fox Plaza in Los Angeles) San Jose, California—Opened 1927, closed in 1973, renovated and reopened in 2004 Santa Barbara, California—Opened 1930 Seattle, Washington—Opened 1929, renamed Roxy in 1933 Spokane, Washington—Opened 1931 Springfield, Massachusetts[90]-Opened February 26, 1970,[91] now a "Carpetland & More Inc" store Springfield, Missouri—Also originally part of the Electric Theatre chain, and also now serving as a church. Built by M.E. Gillioz, who later built the Gillioz Theatre in Springfield.[92] St. Louis—Opened 1929 with a nearly identical interior to its Detroit counterpart (with about 500 fewer seats), fully restored in 1982. Stockton, California—Opened 1930, renamed The Bob Hope Theatre Toronto, Canada—Opened 1914 Tucson, Arizona Buena Vista—Opened February 10, 1967,[93] 2nd screen added in 1972,[94] closed early 1990s, reopened 1995, closed late 1997 to early 1998, demolished 2008,[95] site now occupied by Hampton Inn & Suites[96] Lyric[97]-Open as early as 1919,[98] operated by Fox West Coast as early as March 19, 1949,[99] in operation as late as May 21, 1963,[100] since demolished, site now occupied by Pima County building[101] Tucson—Opened 1930, closed 1974, reopened 2005 22nd Street Drive-In[102]-Opened June 2, 1954, closed and demolished 1979,[103] Taft, California—Opened 1951 Ventura, California[104]-Opened 1969,[105][106] twinned December 1982, closed late 1980s, now a Jewelry Couture[107] Visalia, California—Opened 1930, reopened 1999 Watsonville, California—Closed 2009 Westwood, Los Angeles, California—Opened 1931 Wichita, Kansas[108]-Opened October 23, 1969

Notes[edit] ^ ^ ^ WEST COAST THEATRES SOLD FOR $17,000,000: Fox Chain in Bankruptcy Goes to National Theatres for Creditors' Claims ^ Mann Theatre Will Buy A National General Unit ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2014-09-12. Retrieved 2014-09-12.  ^,+Brooklyn,+NY+11206/@40.7006215,-73.9425694,637m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x89c25bfa0d46c95f:0x5eddf28e2e2fde5c?hl=en ^ ^,+Brooklyn,+NY+11217/@40.6886479,-73.9808898,637m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x89c25bb301dc0fab:0x45bef70ae851367b?hl=en ^ ^ ^,+Brooklyn,+NY+11222/@40.7259655,-73.9524119,636m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x89c259441e6b897d:0x140cf0cddc10fbe3?hl=en ^,+Brooklyn,+NY+11216/@40.671247,-73.954408,637m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x89c25b75ef92d515:0x9e7645751e860f14?hl=en ^ ^ ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ Hanford Fox ^ ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ ^ ^ ^,+Los+Angeles,+CA+90016/@34.0325873,-118.3357069,696m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x80c2b84f9b7d2771:0xec16762d3c14511e?hl=en ^ ^ ^ ^ ^,+Los+Angeles,+CA+90037/@34.0109466,-118.2827407,174m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x80c2c80ebd67eb17:0xc63accb056c362e2?hl=en ^ ^,+Los+Angeles,+CA+90001/@33.9747374,-118.2462683,696m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x80c2c90f572bc0b9:0xb227f1b38ea79d4?hl=en ^ ^ ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ ^ ^ ^,+Los+Angeles,+CA+90036/@34.0621439,-118.3435374,696m/data=!3m1!1e3!4m2!3m1!1s0x80c2b8e05fd3d441:0x1ac076f28f0d0023?hl=en ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Cinema Treasures #1177 ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ FOX Theatre - Redwood City Archived 2008-02-12 at the Wayback Machine. ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^[permanent dead link] ^[permanent dead link] ^,+Salt+Lake+City,+UT+84117/@40.660345,-111.8352301,637m/data=!3m1!1e3!4m2!3m1!1s0x87526218f9f438e7:0xa10372c2e3578184?hl=en ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Cinema Treasures #8966 ^[permanent dead link] ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^,+Tucson,+AZ+85711/@32.218238,-110.8570332,739m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x86d66f9fb6483f61:0x7c116cb3d5ff9438?hl=en ^ ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^,+Tucson,+AZ+85701/@32.221507,-110.9751635,711m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x86d670dfe59d7837:0x1d7396a77369806b?hl=en ^[permanent dead link] ^ ^ ^ ^[permanent dead link] ^,+Ventura,+CA+93003/@34.2688129,-119.2462053,694m/data=!3m1!1e3!4m2!3m1!1s0x80e9ad4e52705a0f:0x316efe99d7669315?hl=en ^

External links[edit] Movie Theaters Previously Operated by Fox Theatres (Cinema Treasures) Retrieved from "" Categories: Movie palacesMovie theatre chains in the United StatesHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from January 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksWebarchive template wayback links

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