Contents 1 Background 2 History 2.1 Decline 3 Design 4 List of movie palaces 5 See also 6 Citations 7 References 8 External links

Background[edit] Paid exhibition of motion pictures began on April 14, 1894, at Andrew M. Holland's phonograph store, located at 1155 Broadway in New York City, with the Kinetoscope. Dropping a nickel in a machine allowed a viewer to see a short motion picture, devoid of plot. The machines were installed in Kinetoscope parlors, hotels, department stores, bars and drugstores in large American cities. The machines were popular from 1894 to 1896, but by the turn of the century had almost disappeared as Americans rejected the solitary viewing experience and boring entertainment.[1] Around 1900, motion pictures became a small part of vaudeville theatres. The competitive vaudeville theatre market caused owners to constantly look for new entertainment, and the motion picture helped create demand, although the new form of entertainment was not the main draw for patrons. It was often used as a "chaser"—shown as the end of the performance to chase the audience from the theatre. These theatres were designed much like legitimate theatres. The Beaux-Arts architecture of these theatres was formal and ornate. They were not designed for motion pictures, but rather live stage performances.[2] In 1902, the storefront theatre was born at Thomas Lincoln Tally's Electric Theatre in Los Angeles. These soon spread throughout the country as empty storefronts were equipped with chairs, a Vitascope projector, a muslin sheet on which the motion picture was exhibited, darkened windows, and a box by the door to service as a ticket office (literally, the "box office".) Storefront theatres, supplied with motion pictures made in Chicago and New York, spread throughout America. These theatres exhibited a motion picture at a specific time during the day.[3] Air domes also became popular in warm climates and in the summertime in northern climates. With no roof and only side walls or fences, the air domes allowed patrons to view motion pictures in a venue that was cooler than the stifling atmosphere of the storefront theatre.[4] In 1905, the Nickelodeon was born. Rather than exhibiting one program a night, the Nickelodeon offered continuous motion picture entertainment for five cents. They were widely popular. By 1910, Nickelodeons grossed $91 million in the United States. The Nickelodeons were like simple storefront theatres, but differed in the continuous showings and the marketing to women and families.[5] The movie house, in a building designed specifically for motion picture exhibition, was the last step before the movie palace. Comfort was paramount, with upholstered seating and climate controls. One of the first movie houses was Tally's Broadway Theater in Los Angeles.[6]

History[edit] See also: Atmospheric theatre The movie palace was developed as the step beyond the small theaters of the 1900s and 1910s. As motion pictures developed as an art form, theatre infrastructure needed to change. Storefront theatres and Nickelodeons catered to the busy work lives and limited budgets of the lower and middle classes. Motion pictures were generally only thought to be for the lower classes at that time as they were simple, short, and cost only five cents to attend. While the middle class regularly began to attend the Nickelodeons by the early 1910s the upperclass continued to attend stage theater performances such as the opera and big-time vaudeville.[7] However, as more sophisticated, complex, and longer films featuring prominent stage actors were developed, the upperclass desires to attend the movies began to increase and a demand for higher class theaters began to develop.[8] Nickelodeons could not meet this demand as the upperclass feared the moral repercussions of intermingling between women and children with immigrants. There were also real concerns over the physical safety of the Nickelodeon theaters themselves as they were often cramped with little ventilation and the nitrate film stock used at the time was extremely flammable.[9] The demand for an upscale film theater, suitable to exhibit films to the upperclass, was first met when the Regent Theater, designed by Thomas Lamb, was opened in February 1913, becoming the first ever movie palace.[7] However the theater's location in Harlem prompted many to suggest that the theater be moved to Broadway alongside the stage theaters.[8] These desires were satisfied when Lamb built the Strand Theatre on Broadway, which was opened in 1914 by Mitchel H. Mark at the cost of one-million dollars.[7] This opening was the first example of a success in drawing the upper middle class to the movies and it spurred others to follow suit. As their name implies movie palaces were advertised to, "make the average citizen feel like royalty."[7] To accomplish this these theaters were outfitted with a plethora amenities such as larger sitting areas, air conditioning, and even childcare services.[10] Between 1914 and 1922 over 4,000 movie palaces were opened. Notable pioneers of movies palaces include the Chicago firm of Rapp and Rapp, which designed the Chicago, the Uptown, and the Oriental Theatres. S.L. "Roxy" Rothafel, originated the deluxe presentation of films with themed stage shows. Sid Grauman, built the first movie palace on the West Coast, Los Angeles' Million Dollar Theater, in 1918. Decline[edit] Following World War II movie ticket sales began to rapidly decline due to the widespread adoption of television and mass migration of the population from the cities, where all the movie palaces had been built, and into the suburbs.[11] The closing of most movie palaces occurred after United States v. Paramount Pictures, Inc. in 1948, which ordered all of the major film studios to sell their theaters. Most of the newly independent theaters could not continue to operate on the low admissions sales of the time without the financial support of the major studios and were forced to close.[12] Many were able to stay in business by converting to operate as race or pornography theaters.[13]

Design[edit] Eberson specialized in the subgenre of "atmospheric" theatres. His first, of the five hundred in his career, was the 1923 Majestic in Houston, Texas. The atmospherics usually conveyed the impression of sitting in an outdoor courtyard, surrounded by highly ornamented asymmetrical facades and exotic flora and fauna, underneath a dark blue canopy; when the lights went out, a specially designed projector, the Brenograph, was used to project clouds, and special celestial effects on the ceiling. Lamb's style was initially based on the more traditional, "hardtop" form patterned on opera houses, but was no less ornate. His theaters evolved from relatively restrained neo-classic designs in the 1910s to those with elaborate baroque and Asian motifs in the late 1920s. The movie palace's signature look was one of extravagant ornamentation. The theaters were often designed with an eclectic exoticism where a variety of referenced visual styles collided wildly with one another. French Baroque, High Gothic, Moroccan, Mediterranean, Spanish Gothic, Hindu, Babylonian, Aztec, Mayan, Orientalist, Italian Renaissance, and (after the discovery of King Tut's tomb in 1922) Egyptian Revival were all variously mixed and matched. This wealth of ornament was not merely for aesthetic effect. It was meant to create a fantasy environment to attract moviegoers and involved a type of social engineering, distraction, and traffic management, meant to work on human bodies and minds in a specific way. Today, most of the surviving movie palaces operate as regular theaters, showcasing concerts, plays and operas.

List of movie palaces[edit] This is a list of selected movie palaces, with location and year of construction. Akron Civic Theatre (formerly Loew's (Akron) Theatre), Akron, Ohio, 1929 Alabama Theatre, Birmingham, Alabama, 1927 Alameda Theatre, Alameda, California, 1932 Albee Theater, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1927 Alex Theatre, Glendale, California, 1925 Arcada Theater, St. Charles, Illinois, 1926 Arlington Theater, Santa Barbara, California, 1931 Aztec On The River Theatre, San Antonio, Texas, 1926 Bama Theatre, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, 1938 Biograph Theater, Chicago, 1914 Boyd Theatre, Philadelphia, 1928 Brauntex Theatre, New Braunfels, Texas 1942 Broadway Theatre, Mount Pleasant, Michigan, 1920 Byrd Theatre, Richmond, Virginia, 1928 California Theatre, San Jose, California, 1927 Capitol Cinema, Ottawa, Ontario, 1920 Capitol Theatre, Rome, New York, 1928 Capitol Theatre Port Chester, New York, 1926 Capitol Theatre, Vancouver, British Columbia, 1921 Carolina Theatre, Durham, North Carolina, 1926 Carpenter Theater, Richmond, Virginia, 1928 Castro Theatre, San Francisco, California, 1922 Chicago Theatre, Chicago, Illinois, 1921 Circle Theatre, Indianapolis, Indiana, 1916 Congress Theater, Chicago, Illinois, 1926 Coolidge Corner Theatre, Brookline, Massachusetts, 1933 Coronado Theatre, Rockford, Illinois, 1927 Crest Theatre, Sacramento, California, 1912 Del Mar Theatre, Santa Cruz, California Egyptian Theatre, DeKalb, Illinois, 1929 El Capitan Theatre, Los Angeles, California 1926 Elgin and Winter Garden Theatres, Toronto, Ontario, 1913 Embassy Theatre (Fort Wayne), Fort Wayne, Indiana, 1928 Englert Theatre, Iowa City, Iowa 1912 Fargo Theatre, Fargo, North Dakota 1926 Florida Theatre, Jacksonville, Florida, 1927 Fox Theatre, Atlanta, 1929, the only surviving movie palace in Atlanta, Ga. Fox Theatre, Detroit, 1928 Fox Theatre, Salinas, California Fox Theatre, San Diego, California, 1929, now Copley Symphony Hall Fox Theatre, San Francisco, California, 1929 Fox Theatre, St. Louis, Missouri, 1929 Garneau Theatre, Edmonton, Alberta, 1940 Gateway Theatre, Chicago, 1930 Golden State Theatre, Monterey, California, 1926 Grand Lake Theater, Oakland, California, 1926 Grauman's Chinese Theatre, Los Angeles, 1927 Grauman's Egyptian Theatre, Los Angeles 1922 Hawaii Theatre, Honolulu, 1922 Indiana Theatre (Indianapolis), 1933 Indiana Theatre (Terre Haute, Indiana), 1922 Ironwood Theatre, Ironwood, Michigan, 1928 Jefferson Theatre, Beaumont, Texas 1927 Jefferson Theater, Charlottesville, Virginia, 1912 Kentucky Theater, Lexington, Kentucky, 1922 Lafayette Theatre, Suffern, New York, 1924 Landmark Theatre, Richmond, Virginia, 1926 Landmark Theatre, 1928 (formerly Loew's State Theatre), Syracuse, New York Lensic Theater, Santa Fe, New Mexico, 1931 Loew's 175th Street Theater, New York City, 1930 Loew's Grand Theatre, Atlanta, Georgia, 1920s Loew's Jersey Theatre, Jersey City, New Jersey, 1929 Loew's Kings Theatre, Brooklyn, New York, 1929 Loew's Paradise Theatre, The Bronx, New York, 1929 Loew's Penn Theatre, (now Heinz Hall), Pittsburgh, 1927 Loew's State Palace Theatre, New Orleans, 1926 Loew's State Theatre, (now Providence Performing Arts Center), Providence, Rhode Island, 1928 Loew's Tara Cinema, Atlanta, Ga., 1968, now a multiplex; renamed the Lefont Tara years later, and now the Regal Tara Loew's Valencia Theatre, Queens, New York, 1929 Los Angeles Theatre, Los Angeles Lorenzo Theatre, San Lorenzo, California, currently in restoration by the Lorenzo Theatre Foundation. Lucas Theatre, Savannah, Georgia, 1921 Mainstreet Theater, Kansas City, Missouri, 1921 (formerly the Empire and the RKO Missouri) Majestic Theatre, Dallas, Texas 1921 Mark Strand Theatre, New York City, 1914 Martin's Cinerama, Atlanta, Georgia, 1962 (formerly the Tower Theatre, later renamed the Atlanta Theatre and later still, the Columbia Theatre; from 1962 onward, however, no matter what the name, it always retained its ultra-curved screen. Later stopped its movie operations and became the new home of the Academy Theatre, the oldest live professional theatre company in Georgia.) Michigan Theater, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1928 Michigan Theatre, Detroit, 1926 Michigan (now Frauenthal) Theater, Muskegon, Michigan, 1929 Million Dollar Theater, Los Angeles, 1918 Norwalk Theatre, Norwalk, Ohio, 1941 Ohio Theatre, Columbus, Ohio, 1928 Ohio Theatre, Cleveland, 1921 Olympia Theatre, Miami, 1926 Oriental Theatre, Chicago, 1926 Oriental Theatre, Milwaukee, 1927 Orpheum Theatre, Sioux City, Iowa, 1927 Orpheum Theatre, Memphis, Tennessee, 1928 Orpheum Theatre, Vancouver, British Columbia, 1927 Orpheum Theatre, Wichita, Kansas, 1922 Ouimetoscope, Montreal, 1906 Palace Theatre Syracuse, NY 1924 Palace Theatre, Albany, New York, 1931 Palace Theatre (Marion, Ohio), 1928 Palace Theatre, Cleveland, 1922 Palace Theatre (Canton, Ohio), 1926 Palace Theatre, Lorain, Ohio 1928 Palace Theatre, Louisville, Kentucky, 1928 Palace Theatre, Columbus, Ohio, 1927 Pantages Theatre (Salt Lake City), Salt Lake City, 1918 Paramount Theatre, Aurora, Illinois, 1931 Paramount Theatre, Austin, Minnesota, 1929 Paramount Theatre, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, 1928 Paramount Theatre, Oakland, California, 1931 Paramount Theatre, Portland, Oregon, 1928, (now the Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall) Paramount Theatre, Seattle 1927 Paramount Theatre, Springfield, Massachusetts, 1926, (now the Golders Green Hippodrome Concert Hall) Peery's Egyptian Theatre, Ogden, Utah, 1924 Pickwick Theatre, Park Ridge, Illinois, 1928 Polk Theatre, Lakeland, Florida, 1928 Pomona Fox Theater, Pomona, California, 1931 Princess Theatre, Edmonton, Alberta, 1915 Quo Vadis Entertainment Center, Westland, Michigan, 1966 Redford Theatre, Detroit, Michigan, 1928 The Rex, Berkhamsted, England, 1938 Rialto Square Theatre, Joliet, Illinois, 1926 The Ritz Theatre, Tiffin, Ohio, 1928 Riviera Theater, Chicago, 1918 Rockingham Theatre, Reidsville, North Carolina, 1929 The Roxie, San Francisco, 1909 Roxy Theatre, New York, 1927 Roxy Theatre, Atlanta, Ga, built 1926, renamed the Roxy in 1938[14] Saenger Theatre, Mobile, Alabama, 1927 Saenger Theatre, New Orleans, 1927 Saenger Theatre, Pensacola, Florida, 1925 Senator Theatre, Baltimore, 1939 Shea's Performing Arts Center, Buffalo, New York, 1926 Stanford Theatre, Palo Alto, California, 1925, restored 1989 Stanley Theater (now an Assembly Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses), Jersey City, New Jersey, 1928 Stanley Theater, (now Benedum Center), Pittsburgh, 1928 Stanley Theatre, Utica, New York, 1928 Stanley Theatre (now Stanley Industrial Alliance Stage), Vancouver, British Columbia, 1930 State Theater, Cleveland, 1921 State Theatre, Woodland, California State Theatre Center for the Arts, Uniontown, Pennsylvania 1922 St. George Theatre, Staten Island, New York, 1929 Suffolk Theater, Riverhead, New York 1933 Sunnyvale Theater, Sunnyvale, California, 1926; formerly the New Strand Theater Tampa Theatre, Tampa, Florida, 1926 Tennessee Theatre, Knoxville, Tennessee, 1928 United Artists Theatre, Los Angeles, 1927; reopened in 2014 as part of the Ace Hotel Uptown Theater, Washington, D.C., 1933 Uptown Theatre, Chicago, 1925 Uptown Theater, Minneapolis, 1913 Uptown Theatre, Toronto, 1920 Varsity Theatre, Palo Alto, California, 1927 Victory Theatre, Evansville, Indiana, 1921; formerly the Loew's Victory Warner Grand Theatre, San Pedro, Los Angeles, California, 1931 Warner Theater, Powers Auditorium, Youngstown, Ohio, 1930 Warner Theatre, Erie, Pennsylvania, 1931 Warner Theatre, (now Powers Auditorium), Youngstown, Ohio, 1931 Warnors Theatre, Fresno, California, 1928 Warren Theatres, Wichita, Kansas, 1996 Washoe Theater, Anaconda, Montana, 1931 Weinberg Center, Frederick, Maryland, 1926 (formerly the Tivoli Theatre) Wilshire Theater, Beverly Hills, California, 1930 Wiltern Theatre, Los Angeles, 1930

See also[edit] List of fictional theatres Timothy L. Pflueger A. J. Balaban John Eberson York Theatre: Classic Cinemas

Citations[edit] ^ Valentine, The Show Starts on the Sidewalk, 16. ^ Valentine, The Show Starts on the Sidewalk, 16–19. ^ Valentine, The Show Starts on the Sidewalk, 22–23. ^ Valentine, The Show Starts on the Sidewalk, 23. ^ Valentine, The Show Starts on the Sidewalk, 23–30. ^ Valentine, The Show Starts on the Sidewalk, 30–38. ^ a b c d Halnon, Mary (January 1998). "Some Enchanted Evenings: American Picture Palaces". Some Enchanted Evenings: American Picture Palaces. American Studies at the University of Virginia.  ^ a b Slowinska, Maria (2005). "Consuming Illusion, Illusions of Consumability: American Movie Palaces of the 1920s". Amerikastudien.  ^ Van Der Velden, André (2010). "Spectacles of Conspicuous Consumption: Picture Palaces, War Profiteers and the Social Dynamics of Moviegoing in the Netherlands, 1914-1922". Film History.  ^ Melnick, Ross (April 25, 2014). "When Movie Palaces Reigned". Hollywood Reporter.  ^ Bushnell, George (1977). "Chicago's Magnificent Movie Palaces". Chicago History.  ^ Gomery, Douglas (1978). "THE PICTURE PALACE: ECONOMIC SENSE OR HOLLYWOOD NONSENSE?". Quarterly Review of Film Studies.  ^ Alley-Young, Gordon (2005). "The Southern Movie Palace: Rise, Fall, and Resurrection". Southern Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal of the South.  ^ Cinema Treasures

References[edit] Valentine, Maggie. The Show Starts on the Sidewalk: An Architectural History of the Movie Theatre, Starring S. Charles Lee. New Haven, Connecticut: Yale University Press, 1994.

External links[edit] Cinema Treasures Theatre Historical Society of America Historic Theaters Retrieved from "" Categories: Cinemas and movie theaters in the United StatesMovie palacesHistory of film

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