Tag Archives: UPCA

United Palace Historical Tour

Get up close and personal where you’ll explore this stunning 3,400-seat theatre, its mezzanine, grand foyer, balcony, and exterior, and if you’re lucky, you’ll get to go up on stage! Free, but RSVP required here.

The history of United Palace, Manhattan’s 4th largest theatre and now a landmarked building, began in 1930, when it was then one of five Loew’s “Wonder Theatres” across the boroughs and New Jersey. Designed by noted architect Thomas Lamb (Cort Theatre, the former Ziegfeld Theatre) with interiors overseen by decorative specialist Harold Rambusch (Waldorf Astoria, Radio City Music Hall), it was one of the region’s premier vaudeville and movie houses. Today, the United Palace is a transformational venue that fuses culture, spirituality and entertainment.

United Palace provides free public tours every second Sunday of the month. Tours are capped at 30 people, so RSVP is required. Each visitor will receive a free pin that celebrates Lin-Manuel Miranda’s contributions to Movies at the Palace.

Learn more about the United Palace here.

Starting in October, the United Palace is offering FREE historical tours of our building every second Sunday of the month! Info/ RSVP required –> http://bit.ly/2vAWe4K  As a treat, each visitor will receive a free pin that celebrates Lin-Manuel Miranda’s contributions to Movies at the Palace.

 

 

 

United Palace Historical Tour

Get up close and personal where you’ll explore this stunning 3,400-seat theatre, its mezzanine, grand foyer, balcony, and exterior, and if you’re lucky, you’ll get to go up on stage! Free, but RSVP required here.

The history of United Palace, Manhattan’s 4th largest theatre and now a landmarked building, began in 1930, when it was then one of five Loew’s “Wonder Theatres” across the boroughs and New Jersey. Designed by noted architect Thomas Lamb (Cort Theatre, the former Ziegfeld Theatre) with interiors overseen by decorative specialist Harold Rambusch (Waldorf Astoria, Radio City Music Hall), it was one of the region’s premier vaudeville and movie houses. Today, the United Palace is a transformational venue that fuses culture, spirituality and entertainment.

United Palace provides free public tours every second Sunday of the month. Tours are capped at 30 people, so RSVP is required. Each visitor will receive a free pin that celebrates Lin-Manuel Miranda’s contributions to Movies at the Palace.

Learn more about the United Palace here.

Starting in October, the United Palace is offering FREE historical tours of our building every second Sunday of the month! Info/ RSVP required –> http://bit.ly/2vAWe4K  As a treat, each visitor will receive a free pin that celebrates Lin-Manuel Miranda’s contributions to Movies at the Palace.

 

 

 

United Palace Historical Tour

Get up close and personal where you’ll explore this stunning 3,400-seat theatre, its mezzanine, grand foyer, balcony, and exterior, and if you’re lucky, you’ll get to go up on stage! Free, but RSVP required here.

The history of United Palace, Manhattan’s 4th largest theatre and now a landmarked building, began in 1930, when it was then one of five Loew’s “Wonder Theatres” across the boroughs and New Jersey. Designed by noted architect Thomas Lamb (Cort Theatre, the former Ziegfeld Theatre) with interiors overseen by decorative specialist Harold Rambusch (Waldorf Astoria, Radio City Music Hall), it was one of the region’s premier vaudeville and movie houses. Today, the United Palace is a transformational venue that fuses culture, spirituality and entertainment.

United Palace provides free public tours every second Sunday of the month. Tours are capped at 30 people, so RSVP is required. Each visitor will receive a free pin that celebrates Lin-Manuel Miranda’s contributions to Movies at the Palace.

Learn more about the United Palace here.

Starting in October, the United Palace is offering FREE historical tours of our building every second Sunday of the month! Info/ RSVP required –> http://bit.ly/2vAWe4K  As a treat, each visitor will receive a free pin that celebrates Lin-Manuel Miranda’s contributions to Movies at the Palace.