Landmarks del mar theatre

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Foodie for the People – Movie Screening

Event Information

Location

Landmark's Del Mar Theatre

Pacific Avenue

#

Santa Cruz, CA

United States

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FOODIE FOR THE PEOPLE Documentary Movie. Celebrating the cuisine, culture, art, and community of a legendary Santa Cruz Chef.

About this event

STEPS

1. Register on EventBrite to get your FREE TICKETS for the JOZE FILM ! Please register for ONLY as many tickets as you need ! (Please make a Donation at the Door)

2. Add your ticket/s to your digital wallet or print them to BRING on Wed 11/3.

3. Bring PROOF of Covid VACCINATION, OR proof of Negative PRC Test, received no earlier than Mon. 11/1. Wear your mask.

4. Tickets are for entry but not reserved seats–so arrive a little early for a good seat. If you arrive late your ticket is subject to be given away.

Date and time

Location

Landmark's Del Mar Theatre

Pacific Avenue

#

Santa Cruz, CA

United States

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Sours: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/foodie-for-the-people-movie-screening-tickets?aff=erelpanelorg

The Del Mar Theater is an old fashioned movie theater with history on Pacific Avenue. In addition to showing great foreign and independent films, they do some cool midnight movies every weekend.  It is currently operated by Landmark Theatres.

While it has an old-fashioned ticket box, you buy tickets inside.

Original art on the back of the building. The Del Mar Theater is noted for the traditional blinking marquee. The blinking pattern has been known to change.

The plaque on the building says: "Booming theatre business in Santa Cruz led the Golden State Theatre chain to replace the seat Unique with the 1,seat Del Mar in The movie palace was a flagship of the chain, with a stage and 25 piece orchestra pit for vaudeville acts and conventions. From his Del Mar Offices Barney Gurnette also managed the New Santa Cruz and Rio theatres. Live Del Mar shows continued into the 's with concerts by Lionel Hamption, Duke Ellington, Jerry Garcia, Tom Waits, Emmylou Harris, and the Tubes. When a Chamber of Commerce bid failed to purchase the theatre, United Artists partitioned it into a four-plex in plans to convert it to shops and offices were stopped when a coalition was formed to save the theatre in The city redevelopment agency purchased the theatre, installed an elevator, and made the facility thoroughly accessible for the disabled. Jesse Nickell of Barry Swenson Builder and George Ow Jr. renovated the structure and main auditorium, and the Nickelodeon's Jim Schwwenterley and Chuck Volwiler outfitted it for movies."

The plaque was designed by Ross Eric Gibson.

This entry is a seed - a starting point for writing a full entry. You can help the Santa Cruz Wiki by expanding it! Simply click on the "Edit" button.

Related Links

Sours: https://localwiki.org/santacruz/Del_Mar_Theatre
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Will the Nick ever show movies again? Owner won’t offer up any reassurances

The Nickelodeon is a haunting place these days.

Not too long ago, the beloved little arthouse cinema in downtown Santa Cruz was a hive of activity — lines at the box office, pre-show and post-show movie fans sitting on the outside benches in line of sight of the now-playing and coming-soon movie posters.

Today, the cases that hold those movie posters are empty and have been for months. The marquee is advertising movies more than a year old.

The empty coming-soon poster cases outside the Nick.

The empty coming-soon poster cases outside the Nick.

(Kevin Painchaud/Lookout Santa Cruz)

The Nick is neither open nor closed. It is, like many other small businesses in the pandemic, in a curious state of limbo, in hibernation, stuck somewhere between life and death.

In light of the Regal Cinema 9 shutting down permanently in February, many local moviegoers are in a state of anxiety when it comes to the much more cherished Nickelodeon.

And many are asking the same question: Is the Nick ever going to open again?

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From keeping an eye on everything from businesses’ struggles to government finances, COVID Economy Watch is among eight Lookout initiatives documenting all aspects of the pandemic. For more, go to our COVID section, sign up for COVID Text Alerts and our COVID PM newsletter here, and leave feedback and ask questions at the end of this story.

The answer lies somewhere on a continuum between probably, maybe, and nobody knows.

This week, I tried to get some intel on the Nick and, like a White House tourist who somehow got into the Oval Office, I found myself on the line with Paul Serwitz, the President and Chief Operating Office of Landmark Theatres, the Los Angeles-based movie-theater company that owns and operates both the Nick and the gorgeous old show palace the Del Mar, as well as about 50 other movie houses across the country.

If anyone knows what’s happening at the Nick, it has to be this guy. But he said, “We don’t know what we’re going to do, or when, in regards to the Nickelodeon.”

I spoke to Serwitz the day after the one-year anniversary of his chain grinding to a halt with the sudden onset of the pandemic shutdown. Unlike other theater chains that might have other properties in other industries, Serwitz said that Landmark only runs movie theaters, which meant in March , the company essentially went to zero revenue, overnight.

The Nick and the Del Mar were among those Landmark theaters that immediately shut down, but last fall, when state restrictions eased a bit, the Del Mar opened for about five weeks, “at a loss,” said Serwitz. Since November, both theaters have been closed.

Landmark’s strategy during the pandemic, said Serwitz, was to open only one movie house in markets in which it operated more than one (including Santa Cruz). Today, even with pandemic restrictions gradually easing and vaccination rates on the rise, Landmark is holding to the same policy.

That means, probably some time in the next four to six weeks, the beautiful s Del Mar will open its doors to audiences.

The funky old s-era Nickelodeon? Well, it’ll have to wait a bit longer.

“We’re just going to have to take baby steps,” said Serwitz in opening up his theaters. “We don’t know how much that rubber band is going to snap back.”

After an unprecedented year, Landmark is going to take its recovery slowly. Serwitz said he’s optimistic that Landmark generally and the Nick/Del Mar specifically can get back to its pre-pandemic standing (Landmark owns the Nickelodeon building outright, but works on a lease arrangement with the city which owns the Del Mar).

Still, he was not going to predict when the Nick would open again, or even if.

I pressed him to tell me that the Nick, with its four screens and intimate theaters, would definitely open one day. But having survived a nightmare year at Landmark, just a few months after he took the job in , Serwitz wasn’t interested in handing out reassurances like Santa handing out candy.

“Anything is possible,” was all he said.

Sours: https://lookout.co/santacruz/coronavirus/covid-economy/story//santa-cruz-movie-theaters-nickelodeon-del-mar
EARTH in 8K ULTRA HD - Tour Through the Planet Earth - Best Places and Animals Relaxing Music 8K TV

SANTA CRUZ >>Live Oak resident Robert Morgan will be at the Nickelodeon Wednesday night for a special screening of Frankenstein, based on the Mary Shelley novel published in

Having the &#x;Frankenstein&#x; event there is just one example of their flexibility and willingness to host community events, said Morgan, 63, a teacher before retiring.

He&#x;s a regular at the downtown Del Mar Theatre as well.

We probably patronize those two more than any other theatres in the county, said Morgan, who is married with two school-age children who often join their parents at the movies. It will be a loss for Santa Cruz if these independent theaters are sold. We don&#x;t know where they&#x;re going to go. Who&#x;s going to buy them?

The Nickelodeon, founded in by Bill Raney, is beloved in Santa Cruz for its independent offerings.

The Art Deco-style Del Mar was built in , closed in , then came back to life, thanks to city leaders, George Ow Jr., Barry Swenson Builder and the Nickelodeon owners, then Jim Schwenterley and Paul Gottlober.

Local ownership ended in December

Schwenterley and Gottlober retired after 23 years and sold The Nick and Del Mar to Landmark Theatres, specializing in independent films at 55 locations coast to coast, expecting nothing would change.

But two weeks ago, Mark Cuban, the billionaire owner of Landmark Theatres, told The Hollywood Reporter there was interest from buyers so a bank was hired to evaluate offers.

Cuban, 59, who owns the Dallas Mavericks basketball team, and his partner Todd Wagner, 59, a movie producer, bought Landmark Theatres in when the theater chain was under bankruptcy protection. The seller was Oaktree Capital Management, which invests in distressed properties to generate high returns for pension funds.

In , Cuban sought bids for the theater business, which had 63 locations at the time but no sale resulted.

RECENT DEALS

Since then, a wave of consolidation has swept through the industry.

In March, shareholders of Britain&#x;s Cineworld approved a $ billion acquisition of the Regal Entertainment Group, with locations and 7, screens. Cinema 9 and the Riverfront in Santa Cruz are Regal theaters, as is Green Valley Cinema 9 in Watsonville.

In , Chinese-owned AMC Entertainment acquired Carmike Cinemas for $ billion, expanding AMC&#x;s reach to more than locations.

The acquisitions have come despite declining American movie attendance, the lowest in 23 years, according to Variety, reporting on market statistics released April 2 by the Motion Picture Association of America.

The industry report touted the $ billion global box office, but Variety pointed out moviegoers between 18 and 24 fell 28 percent on a per-capita basis compared to and those between 12 and 17 dropped 22 percent.

MIllennials are opting for streaming services, according to a survey by Morning Consult, which does polling and reports on trends nationwide.

Digital home entertainment, which includes video on demand and streaming services such as Netflix, has grown percent in five years, the Motion Picture Association found.

Last month, Landmark Theatres agreed to integrate MoviePass, a subscription service for $ as month to see one movie a day, into its ticketing system.

Ted Farnsworth, CEO of MoviePass parent Helios and Matheson Analytics, told the Hollywood Reporter that&#x;s the price that would get more people into the cinema.

DEL MAR BOOKING

The Del Mar is frequently booked for community events, such as on Wednesday, for the Jewish Film Festival.

Doug Erickson, who runs the monthly Santa Cruz New Tech MeetUp, said the Del Mar is a fantastic venue for the group, much needed as locations such as Hotel Paradox and Dream Inn are often booked.

After the Del Mar was acquired by Landmark, it became much more difficult for us to use, Erickson said, citing costs, multi-level approvals and restrictions on alcohol, food and people on the mezzanine.

Scott Griffin, operations manager at The Nickelodeon and Del Mar, did not return a call seeking comment, and Del Mar staff hung up when queried.

Rob Aaron, 60, of Santa Cruz, a movie reviewer at CinemaCosmos.com, appreciates the foreign, alternative and quirky films at The Nick and Del Mar.

I would be extremely upset if they started showing Hollywood movies, he said. We don&#x;t need another Cinema 9.

Aaron is such a movie geek he signed up for MoviePass but he was disappointed Cinema 9 wouldn&#x;t accept it.

I tried to cancel, and they didn&#x;t want to cancel, he said. I wanted to report to them to Better Business Bureau.

Sours: https://www.santacruzsentinel.com//04/17/the-nick-and-del-mar-in-santa-cruz-for-sale-by-landmark-owner/

Del mar theatre landmarks

Landmark&#;s Del Mar Theatre

Movie theaters hold their weight in&#;daily lives. Landmark's&#;Del Mar Theatre is one of&#;these establishments. This organization is rated&#;&#;by&#;NiceLocal users and provides its services by the official address: Santa Cruz, CA&#;, &#;Pacific Ave #

Geographic system coordinates&#;are: longitude&#;&#; &#;1′′′W (), latitude&#;&#; 36&#;58′′′N ().

Landmark's&#;Del Mar Theatre is&#;open by&#;this schedule: Mon-Fri:&#;&#;-&#;; Sat-Sun:&#;&#;-&#; You can learn more by dialing a&#;number: &#; or by visiting the website: landmarktheatres.com.

If you've&#;been to&#;this place before, you may want to put together a&#;review in&#;&#;Reviews&#; section to&#;share your impressions about Landmark's&#;Del Mar Theatre.

Sours: https://nicelocal.com/santa-cruz/cinema/landmarks_del_mar_theatre/
Video Tour: Landmark's Mayan Theatre

Landmark Theatres

This article is about the American cinema chain. For the similarly-named Canadian chain, see Landmark Cinemas.

American indie movie theater chain

Landmark Theatres is the largest specialised movie theatre chain in the United States dedicated to exhibiting and marketing independent and foreign films.[1]

Since its founding in , Landmark has grown to 46 theaters with screens in 26 markets. Landmark Theatres is known for both its historic and newer theatres.[2]

Helmed by COO and president Paul Serwitz,[3] Landmark Theatres is part of Cohen Media Group (as of [update]).[4]

History[edit]

s[edit]

Landmark Theatre Corporation began as Parallax Theatres which was founded in by Kim Jorgensen with the opening of the Nuart in Los Angeles, Sherman in Sherman Oaks, The Rialto in South Pasadena, and Ken in San Diego. Steve Gilula and Gary Meyer became partners in as the chain expanded as Landmark.[5]

In , the River Oaks Theatre[6] in Houston (which originally opened in ) and the single screen Oriental Theatre[7] in Milwaukee were acquired. The Oriental originally opened in July and was the only standard movie palace ever built to incorporate East Indian decor. The Harvard Exit Theatre in Seattle was acquired in [citation needed] The film programming in Landmark Theatres was a mix of repertory/revival double-features that changed daily. This mix also included smaller independent and foreign films and allowed Landmark to grow into the largest repertory/revival movie-theater circuit in the nation by the end of that decade.

s[edit]

In the early s, Landmark reoriented most of their theaters to exhibit first-run specialized, foreign, and re-released classics on longer, open-ended runs. Larger single screens were converted into two or three screen theaters while preserving the external architecture.

In , Landmark acquired the Neptune Theatre in Seattle.[citation needed] A year later, Landmark merged with Movie, Inc., from Santa Fe. Movie, Inc., another small company capitalizing on the excellence of foreign, alternative, and classic films. In , The Oriental Theatre in Milwaukee was converted to a triplex by adding 2 theaters underneath the balcony. The original artwork of the main auditorium was left untouched. Additionally, Canal Place Cinema (4 screens) opened on the edge of New Orleans' French Quarter making it Landmark's first new build. brought a merger between Landmark and the Seven Gables theater circuit from Seattle and Portland.[8] Landmark was purchased by Heritage Entertainment.

s[edit]

In the early s, Landmark began renovations of its historic buildings, and began developing new multiplex theaters of its own. Landmark was acquired by the Samuel Goldwyn Company in The new locations included: the Westside Pavilion in Los Angeles, the Embarcadero in San Francisco¹s Financial District, the Embassy in Waltham, MA outside of Boston, the Plaza Frontenac in St. Louis, the Century Center in Chicago and the Renaissance outside of Chicago in Highland Park, IL. In , Landmark was acquired by Silver Cinemas and began operating a small group of discount theaters including: the Bell Road, the Superstition, The Yukon, the Golden Triangle, the Macomb, the Joliet, the Budget South, the East Town Green Bay, the Market Square and the Poughkeepsie theaters.[citation needed]

s[edit]

Landmark was brought out of Silver Cinemas' bankruptcy by Oaktree Capital,[9] allowing the construction and opening of the Sunshine, Bethesda Row and E Street Cinemas. On September 24, , Landmark was acquired by Entertainment,[10] the Magnolia Pictures¹ exhibition wing folded into Landmark Theatres. Digital Cinema was introduced.

In , Landmark was the first exhibition circuit to deploy Sony 4K cinema;[11] in-theater digital signage was introduced. In Indianapolis, Landmark opened the Keystone Art Cinema & Indie Lounge. The cinema had 7 auditoriums; the lounge featured plasma televisions and allowed all moviegoers to bring their drinks into the auditoriums. And, the Inwood Theater and Nuart Theater were renovated.

brought the introduction of Vertical integration with the release of BUBBLE by Steven Soderbergh.[12] The film played day-and-date, as it was simultaneously released in Landmark Theatres, broadcast on HDNet Movies and sold on DVD.

In , Landmark Theatres acquired the Ritz Theatre Group[13] in Philadelphia which consisted of the Ritz East, Ritz at the Bourse and Ritz V. Landmark opened their flagship theater in Los Angeles,[14] The Landmark.[15] Later that year, Landmark also opened Harbor East[16] in Baltimore and The Landmark Theatre, Greenwood Village in Denver.

In , Landmark held its first live 3D/HD NBA game televised live via satellite to the Magnolia Theatre in Dallas. On March 1, Landmark assumed operation of the 7 screen Gateway Theatre, located in Columbus, Ohio. The theater featured a café, bar, and event space.[17]

The Shattuck Cinemas in Berkeley received a comprehensive remodel in including new theater seating, lighting and carpets. Lot 68, a bar and café adjacent to the lobby, also opened its doors inside the Shattuck. Landmark entered the 3D arena with 3 locations operating 3D Projection: the Harbor East in Baltimore, the Tivoli in St. Louis and The Landmark in Los Angeles.

s[edit]

Landmark assumed operation of the Glendale 12 in Indianapolis in as well as the Olde Town Stadium theater in Arvada, Colorado. In addition, the Piedmont Theatre in Oakland, California was restored, receiving new screens and new auditorium seating in addition to carpets and lighting.

In Spring , Landmark Theatres was put up for sale,[18] and after receiving multiple bids, was taken off the market.

Beginning in , Landmark continued renovating its theaters. The Uptown,[19] Minneapolis, reopened in its new incarnation on September 14, which included reserved ticketing and full bar service while still preserving a balcony and a foot tower, originally placed to mark the Uptown area. In October , the Chez Theatre, Denver, and the Magnolia, Dallas, were extensively renovated. Upgrades to the theaters included Barco Digital Projection, upgraded digital sound and leather-style seats as well as The Magnolia Bar, a cocktail suite attached to the theater.

Renovations and upgrades continued at many of Landmark's theaters in The E Street Cinema in Washington, D.C. opened a bar. The Bethesda Row Cinema,[20] MD, located outside of Washington D.C., was completely renovated in May with new, reserved seating in all eight auditoriums and a full-service bar featuring local brews and film-themed cocktails. Located in downtown Highland Park, Chicago, Landmark¹s Renaissance Place Cinema was renovated in July with the addition of a full-service bar and lounge, an expanded concession menu and leather seating as well as two screening lounges. The Embarcadero Center Cinema, located in San Francisco¹s financial district, reopened in October after an extensive remodel which included reconfiguring the theater space to allow for two more theaters, bringing the total screen count to seven; a lounge featuring a wide variety of wine and beer was added as well as stadium seating and four Screening Lounges with electric recliners.[21] Additionally, the Embarcadero was the first movie theater in San Francisco to feature a new assistive listening system for the hearing impaired.[22] Coils were installed in each auditorium that wirelessly send pure sound to hearing aids that have the 'telecoil,' eliminating background noise and the need for a headset.

On November 7, , Landmark Theatres announced that they will open an eight-screen complex in Capitol Point, an emerging mixed-use development along New York Avenue in Washington, D.C.[23]

On January 8, , Landmark announced a six-screen cinema at Atlantic Plumbing,[24] a new mixed-use community at 8th and V Street, also in Washington, D.C. Atlantic Plumbing Cinema, a bar and movie theater, opened October 15, [25][26]

On November 20, , Landmark Theatres acquires Albany, New York independent movie house Spectrum 8 Theatres.[27] On December 15, , Landmark acquired the Nickelodeon Theatres, including the Nickelodeon and Del Mar in Santa Cruz, California, and the Aptos Cinema in Aptos, California.[28]

In December , Landmark opened their luxury theatre The Landmark at Merrick Park located in the Shops at Merrick Park shopping center in Coral Gables, Florida.[29] This was the company's first location and currently only location in Florida.

In June , Landmark closed their Seven Gables and Guild 45 theaters in Seattle. The official reason was to prepare for renovation, although local media disputes this saying that the theaters are closed for good.[30]

In September , Landmark opened a new east coast flagship theatre The Landmark at VIA 57 West in Midtown West Manhattan.[31] At the start of , their prior NYC flagship, the Sunshine Cinema, closed.[32]

In April , it was made public that Wagner/Cuban had put Landmark up for sale. The sale was finalized on December 4, and the theatre chain was purchased by Charles S. Cohen who also owns Cohen Media Group.[33] After the acquisition, Landmark took over booking for another Cohen-owned theater, the Quad Cinema in New York City.[34]

In September , the Guild Theatre in Menlo Park, CA closed.[35]

On October 24, it was announced that long-time CEO Ted Mundorff had resigned, effectively immediately.[36] Paul Serwitz was announced as the company's new COO and President on October 30, [37]

s[edit]

In late January , it was announced that Landmark Theatres would be closing two locations, the Clay Theatre in San Francisco (opened as the Regent years before)[38][39] and the Ritz at the Bourse in Philadelphia.[40] The last day of business for both locations was January 26, In August , Landmark proceeded to close its VIA 57 West location after three years of operation. This was due in part to its distance from public transit.[41]

In June , Landmark Theatres was evicted from Uptown Theatre in Minneapolis, due to unpaid back rent.[42]

Locations[edit]

  • Aptos, California (Now closed)
  • Albany, California
  • Albany, New York
  • Atlanta, Georgia
  • Baltimore, Maryland
  • Bethesda, Maryland
  • Berkeley, California
  • Cambridge, Massachusetts
  • Chicago, Illinois
  • Coral Gables, Florida
  • Dallas, Texas
  • Denver, Colorado
  • Detroit, Michigan
  • Edina, Minnesota
  • Houston, Texas (Now closed)
  • Indianapolis, Indiana
  • Los Angeles, California
  • Milwaukee, Wisconsin
  • Minneapolis, Minnesota
  • New York, New York
  • Oakland, California
  • Palo Alto, California
  • Peoria, Illinois
  • Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
  • San Diego, California
  • San Francisco, California
  • San Jose, California
  • Santa Cruz, California
  • Shoreline, Washington
  • St. Louis, Missouri
  • Waltham, Massachusetts
  • Washington, D.C.

Silver Cinemas[edit]

Landmark Theatres also owns the theater chain Silver Cinemas, which primarily shows second-run movies. As of , there are three Silver Cinemas in the United States.[43][44][45]

References[edit]

  1. ^Landmark Theatres. "About Us". landmarktheatres.com. Archived from the original on February 22, Retrieved October 15,
  2. ^"Find your Nearest Movie Theatre Location &#; Landmark Theatres".
  3. ^Fleming, Mike, Jr. (October 30, ). "Longtime Regal Exec Paul Serwitz Named Landmark Theatres President/COO". Deadline. Retrieved November 8,
  4. ^D'Alessandro, Anthony (December 4, ). "Cohen Media Group Acquires Landmark Theatres From Wagner/Cuban Companies". Deadline. Retrieved December 4,
  5. ^Cinema Treasures. "Nuart Theatre". cinematreasures.org. Retrieved October 15,
  6. ^Cultivate Houston. "River Oaks Theatre". cultivatehouston.com. Retrieved October 15,
  7. ^OnMilwaukee (September 2, ). "Vintage Milwaukee movie theater magic". onmilwaukee.com. Retrieved October 15,
  8. ^Cline, John & Weiner, Robert G. & Gore, Chris (). From the Arthouse to the Grindhouse: Highbrow and Lowbrow Transgression in Cinema's First Century. Scarecrow Press Chapter 12 Art and Grind in Seattle by Dennis Nyback pp. ISBN&#;
  9. ^Variety (April 23, ). "Oaktree Nabs Silver Cinemas". variety.com. Retrieved October 15,
  10. ^Film-Tech (September 23, ). "Cuban in Landmark deal with purchase of art house chain". film-tech.com. Retrieved October 15,
  11. ^Projector Central (October 24, ). "SONY UNVEILS MARKET-READY SXRD 4K RESOLUTION PROJECTOR FOR NEW ERA OF DIGITAL CINEMA". projectorcentral.com. Retrieved October 15,
  12. ^NPR (September 23, ). "Soderbergh's 'Bubble' Changes the Rules". npr.org. Retrieved October 15,
  13. ^The New York Times (April 2, ). "Landmark Theatres Raise Curtain on Philadelphis Market". dealbook.nytimes.com. Retrieved October 15,
  14. ^Roger Ebert.com (June 1, ). "Theaters Try To Compete With Living Rooms". rogerebert.com. Retrieved October 15,
  15. ^Film Journal International (June 25, ). "A Landmark Opening". filmjournal.com. Retrieved October 15,
  16. ^The Baltimore Sun (September 25, ). "7 screens to open at Harbor East". baltimoresun.com. Retrieved October 15,
  17. ^Business-Figures.com. "Dallas Mavericks Game Shown in 3-D". business-figures.com. Retrieved October 15,
  18. ^Los Angeles Times (April 19, ). "Mark Cuban puts Landmark Theatres and Magnolia Pictures up for sale". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 15,
  19. ^MPR News (September 12, ). "Uptown Theatre to reopen after facelift". mprnews.org. Retrieved October 15,
  20. ^Washington City Paper (April 26, ). "Comfort is Key at Newly Renovated Bethesda Row Cinema". washingtoncitypaper.com. Retrieved October 15,
  21. ^SF GATE (November 5, ). "Embarcadero Center Cinema gets makeover". sfgate.com. Retrieved October 15,
  22. ^Hearing Health & Technology Matters! (June 19, ). "Coming soon, to a theater near Chicago, Illinois's first hearing-looped movie house". hearinghealthmatters.org. Retrieved October 15,
  23. ^Washington Business Journal (November 7, ). "Landmark Theatres to open screen NoMa movie theater". bizjournals.com. Retrieved October 15,
  24. ^Washington City Paper (January 8, ). "Landmark Theatres Coming to Atlantic Plumbing off U Street NW". washingtoncitypaper.com. Retrieved October 15,
  25. ^Prince of Petworth (October 15, ). "Tonight's the Night – Landmark's Atlantic Plumbing Cinema Opens Next Door to Club – Have a Look at the Seats". Retrieved January 27,
  26. ^Doug Rule (October 19, ). "A Cinematic Toast: Inside Landmark's New Atlantic Plumbing Cinema". Retrieved January 27,
  27. ^Amy Biancolli (October 23, ). "Albany's Spectrum Theatre gets new owner". Retrieved October 15,
  28. ^Santa Cruz Sentinel (November 20, ). "New owners for The Nick, Del Mar, Aptos Cinemas include NBA team owner". santacruzsentinel.com. Retrieved December 20,
  29. ^Morgenstern, Hans (December 12, ). "The Landmark at Merrick Park Opens Friday, Mixing Mainstream and Indie Films". Miami New Times.
  30. ^Charles Mudede (June 6, ). "Seven Gables and Guild 45th Theaters Closed". The Stranger. Retrieved January 30,
  31. ^Chung, Jen. "Landmark Theatres' 8-Screen Location Will Open In NYC's 'Pyramid' Building". Gothamist. Archived from the original on December 8, Retrieved December 4,
  32. ^Ferré-Sadurní, Luis (January 21, ). "Sunshine Cinema, a Beloved Manhattan Theater, Goes Dark". The New York Times. ISSN&#; Retrieved December 4,
  33. ^"Landmark Theatres is sold to the production company of a billionaire real estate developer". Los Angeles Times. December 4,
  34. ^Brueggemann, Tom (April 9, ). "New York's Quad Cinema Is Now a Landmark Theater". IndieWire. Retrieved June 27,
  35. ^"Guild Theatre to close Thursday, will transform into a live music venue".
  36. ^"Landmark Theatres CEO Ted Mundorff steps down". Los Angeles Times. October 25, Retrieved November 8,
  37. ^Fleming, Mike Jr. (October 30, ). "Longtime Regal Exec Paul Serwitz Named Landmark Theatres President/COO". Deadline. Retrieved November 8,
  38. ^Whiting, Sam (January 23, ) [January 21, ]. "Datebook: Clay Theatre to close, last Bay Area single screen in Landmark art house chain". San Francisco Chronicle.
  39. ^Reyes, Montse (January 28, ). "'The last, last, last screening': Scenes from the final night of San Francisco's Clay Theatre". San Francisco Chronicle.
  40. ^"Ritz At The Bourse Movie Theater To Close At End Of January". KYW-TV. January 19,
  41. ^D'Alessandro, Anthony (August 17, ). "New York's Landmark At 57 West Theater Closes Three Years After Opening; Chain Will Seek Out Another West Side Location – Update". Deadline. Retrieved June 27,
  42. ^John Croman (June 7, ). "Final curtain for iconic Uptown Theater". karecom.
  43. ^"Silver Cinemas Webpage". Retrieved January 27,
  44. ^Hotts, Mitch (April 19, ). "Silver Cinemas is out, new pizzeria is in at Macomb Mall". Macomb Daily. Archived from the original on February 4,
  45. ^"Company Overview of Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co". Bloomberg Business. Retrieved January 27,

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Landmark_Theatres

Now discussing:

She takes it in her mouth and begins to suck hesitantly, it is clear that she has no experience in this, but she turned on to the. Limit. She got up, salivated over the head and began to suck more actively, sniffing with her nose.



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