Alabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas California Colerado Connecticut Delaware District%20of%20Columbia Florida
Georgia-Hawaii Idaho-Iowa-Illinois-Indiana Kansas-Kentucky-Louisiana Maine-Massachusetts Michigan
Minnesota-Montana Nebraska-New%20Mexico New%20York North%20Carolina-North%20Dakota-Ohio
Oklahoma-Oregon-Pennsylvania South%20Carolina-Tennessee Texas Utah-Virginia Washington



The Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts is the major center of theatre and the arts at Fairfield University located in Fairfield, Connecticut. The Center includes events such as popular and classical music, dance, theatre, and programs for young audiences. Westport Magazine recognized the Quick Center as the "cultural epicenter of Fairfield County. The Quick Center was constructed and dedicated in 1990 with the generous support and leadership of Fairfield University benefactor, Leslie C. Quick Jr. and was named for his beloved wife, Regina. Mr. Quick was a member of the Fairfield University Board of Trustees, Chairman of the Board from 1982 through 1995 and received an Honorary Doctorate from the University in 1999.

Photo: "Quick Center for the Arts" by Stagophile - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Bushnell Center for the Performing Arts (formerly known as Bushnell Memorial Hall) is a performing arts venue at 166 Capitol Street in Hartford, Connecticut. Managed by a non-profit organization, it claims to be Connecticut's premier presenter of the performing arts. This 906-seat theater, is named in honor of long -time trustee, Maxwell Belding and his family. A beautiful, state-of-the-art theater designed by Wilson, Butler, Lodge, "The Belding" was opened in 2002. The ceiling mural, created by Evergreen Studios of New York City, provides a dazzling modern interpretation of the original Hall's sun, moon, and stars Art Deco motifs. The space houses a cafe, a gift shop, classroom space and more rest rooms. In addition, there are private dining and entertainment suites and reception spaces. The Hartford Symphony Orchestra performs at the center on a regular basis.

For the calendar (AT) of the Bushnell Center, please click here:

For the calendar (AT) of the Hartford Symphony Orchestra, please click here:

Photo: "The Bushnell outside high res photo" by TheBushnell - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 4.0 via Wikimedia Commons



Grand Opera House

For most of the twentieth century the Grand was operated exclusively as a movie theater, run by Warner Brothers from 1930 and eventually closing in 1967. It was reopened four years later and returned to programming emphasizing classical music, partnering with the Delaware Symphony Orchestra, OperaDelaware, and the First State Ballet Theatre.

For the calendar (AT) of the Grand Wilmington, please click here:

For the calendar (AT) of the Delaware Symphony Orchestra, please click here:

For the calendar (AT) of the Delaware Symphony Orchestra Chamber, please click here:

Photo: "Grand Opera House Wilmington" by Smallbones - Own work. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons


  District of Columbia

DAR Constitution Hall is a concert hall located in Washington, D.C. The Hall is used for concerts, school commencements, conferences, corporate meetings, televised events and other performances. The Hall hosted the 1939 premiere of Mr. Smith Goes to Washington and was the recording site for Eddie Murphy Delirious in 1983;

For the calendar of the DAR Constitution Hall, please click here:

Photo: "DAR Constitution Hall" by AgnosticPreachersKid at en.wikipedia. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons


Photo by Matthew

check is page!

The Kennedy Center has three main theaters: the Concert Hall, the Opera House, and the Eisenhower Theater.

For the calendar (AT) of the Kennedy Center - Ballet, please click here

For the calendar (AT) of the Kennedy Center - Chamber Music, please click here

For the calendar (AT) of the Kennedy Center - Classical Music, please click here

For the calendar (AT) of the Kennedy Center - National Symphony Orchestra , please click here

For the calendar of the Kennedy Center - Opera, please click here

Concert Hall

The Concert Hall, located at the south end of the Center, seats 2,442 including chorister seats and stage boxes, and has a seating arrangement similar to that used in many European halls such as Musikverein in Vienna. The Concert Hall is the largest performance space in the Kennedy Center and is the home of the National Symphony Orchestra. A 1997 renovation brought a high-tech acoustical canopy, handicap-accessible locations on every level, and new seating sections (onstage boxes, chorister seats, and parterre seats). The Hadeland crystal chandeliers, given by the government of Norway, were repositioned to provide a clearer view. Canadian organbuilder Casavant Frères constructed and installed a new pipe organ in 2012.

Opera House

The Opera House, in the middle, has about 2,300 seats. Its interior features include walls covered in red velvet, a distinctive red and gold silk curtain, given by the Japanese government, and Lobmeyr crystal chandelier with matching pendants, which were a gift from the government of Austria.[14] It is the major opera, ballet, and large-scale musical venue of the Center, and closed during the 2003/2004 season for extensive renovations which provided a revised seating arrangement and redesigned entrances at the orchestra level. It is the home of the Washington National Opera and the annual Kennedy Center Honors.

Eisenhower Theater

The Eisenhower Theater, on the north side, seats about 1,163 and is named for President Dwight D. Eisenhower, who signed the National Cultural Center Act into law on September 2, 1958. It primarily hosts plays and musicals, smaller-scale operas, ballet and contemporary dance. The theater contains an orchestra pit for up to 35 musicians that is convertible to a forestage or additional seating space. The venue reopened in October 2008, following a 16-month renovation which altered the color scheme and seating arrangements.

Photo: "KennedyCenterFromAir2". Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons



The Sarasota Opera House (originally the Edwards Theatre) is an historic theatre, now opera house, located at 61 North Pineapple Avenue in Sarasota, Florida. The vision of a local man an the first major of the town, A. B. Edwards. It originally opened on April 10, 1926 with an elaborate three-story entrance containing "eight shops on the ground floor, 12 offices on the second floor, and 12 furnished apartments on the third, while the theatre's auditorium contained an orchestral pipe organ. As noted on the Sarasota Opera's website, the Sarasota Herald Tribune hailed Edwards for "having admitted Sarasota into a fairyland of costly decoration, rich furnishings and never to be forgotten artistry. The building was designed by Roy A. Benjamin in the Mediterranean Revival Style Architecture and constructed by the GA Miller Construction Company. The theatre is now the home of the Sarasota Opera Association, Inc., which owns the building. The Association is the parent body which runs the Sarasota Opera. The house now seats 1,119.

For the calendar of the Sarasota Opera, please click here (AT):

Photo: "Sarasota Opera House-March 2008". Licensed under Public Domain via Wikipedia -

Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts, commonly called The Arsht Center, is Florida's largest performing arts center and is located on Biscayne Boulevard in the Omni neighborhood of Downtown, Miami, Florida, United States. It is the second largest performing arts center in the United States. The Center was partly built on the grounds of a former Sears department store; it was an Art Deco building constructed in 1929, predating the Art Deco hotels on Ocean Drive. It was added to the United States National Register of Historic Places in 1997 as Sears, Roebuck and Company Department Store. However, by 2001, the only surviving part of the original structure was a seven-story tower built by Sears, the space's successor. The department store space itself had been demolished. It was decided to preserve the tower and incorporate it into the new performing arts center.

For the calendar of the Adrienne Arsht Center, please click here (AT):

Photo: "Ziffballetoperahouse" by Averette at English Wikipedia. Licensed under CC BY 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Florida Orchestra is an American orchestra based in Florida-Ruth Eckard Hall, USA. It was founded as the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony, when the St. Petersburg Symphony Orchestra and the Tampa Philharmonic agreed to merge in 1968. The orchestra changed its name to The Florida Orchestra in 1984. The Florida Orchestra performs nearly 100 concerts annually in the tri-city area of Tampa, Clearwater, and St. Petersburg. Concert series include Tampa Bay Times Masterworks, Raymond James Pops, Coffee Concerts, Rock Concerts, free Pops in the Park Concerts, and educational Youth Concerts.

For the calendar of the Florida Orchestra (AT), please click here

The Curtis M. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts is a performing arts theatre in Gainesville, Florida, United States. It is located on the western side of the University of Florida campus. This facility presents some of the most established and emerging national and international artists on the main stage. In all, the Phillips Center consists of a 1,700-seat proscenium hall and a 200-seat Black Box Theatre. Since opening its doors in January 1992 with three sold-out performances of Cats, the Phillips Center has hosted performers as diverse as Tony Bennett, Itzhak Perlman, Riverdance, Dame Kiri Te Kanawa, Ray Charles, Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater, Alison Krauss, Stomp, Yo-Yo Ma, David Sedaris, Bolshoi Ballet, Wynton Marsalis, Jerusalem Symphony Orchestra and Capitol Steps. In recent years, the Phillips Center has hosted world premieres and been home to productions of Aeros and the People of the Forest as they mounted new, collaborative works.

For the calendar of the Phillips Center (AT), please click here:

Photo: "UF Phillips Center" by WillMcC - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Times-Union Center for the Performing Arts (TUCPA) (originally the Civic Auditorium and commonly known as the Times Union Center) is a performing arts center located in Jacksonville, Florida. Situated along the Riverbank, the venue is known as the First Coast’s "premiere riverfront entertainment facility". Originally opening in 1962, the facility was renovated beginning in 1995 until 1997; with a grand re-opening on February 8, 1997. The center consists of three venues: a theatre; concert hall and recital hall. It is home to the Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra, Jacksonville Symphony Youth Orchestra and showcase, Extravaganza.

Photo: "TimesUnionJaxFl" by Excel23 - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Bob Carr Theater is a major performing arts auditorium in Orlando, Florida and seats 2,518. It was part of the larger Orlando Centroplex organization which manages several facilities. It is now operated by the Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts. The auditorium is home to the Orlando Philharmonic Orchestra, Florida Symphony Youth Orchestra, the former Orlando Opera, and a variety of other shows, exhibits, and events. The Dr. Phillips Center continues to book shows and events at Bob Carr Theater.

For the calendar (AT) of the Phillips Center, please click here

Photo: "Bob Carr PAC" by Flcelloguy (talk) (Uploads) - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikipedia

The David A. Straz Jr. Center for the Performing Arts opened its doors as the Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center, Tampa, Florida in July 1987 and has welcomed more than 10 million guests. In 2009, the Straz Center officially began a new program entitled the "Broadway Genesis Project," which intends to present the world premieres of musicals and plays which hopefully will move to Broadway. The first show staged as part of this series is Frank Wildhorn's newest musical, Wonderland: Alice's New Musical Adventure, which opened officially on December 5, following previews beginning November 24.

For the calendar (AT) of the Stratz Center-Opera, please click here

For the calendar (AT) of the Stratz Center-Florida Orchestra, please click here

Photo: "Tampa architectural photos 257" by Barbthebuilder - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Raymond F. Kravis Center for the Performing Arts is a performing arts center in downtown West Palm Beach, Florida. Set on 10.6 acres of property at the highest point in the city, the Kravis Center includes four venues - the 2,195-seat Alexander W. Dreyfoos, Jr. Concert Hall, the flexible 289-seat Rinker Playhouse - a black box theater - the 170-seat Helen K. Persson Hall and the outdoor Michael and Andrew Gosman Amphitheatre with a capacity for 1,400 guests. Additionally, the Kravis Center's facilities include the Cohen Pavilion, which houses the Weiner Banquet Center including the Gimelstob Ballroom, The Elmore Family Business Center for the Arts and The Picower Foundation Arts Education Center, which includes Persson Hall and The Khoury Family Dance Rehearsal Hall.

For the calendar (AT) of the Kravis Center, please click here

Photo: "Kravis CIMG0279". Licensed under CC BY 2.5 via Wikipedia



The Cobb Energy Performing Arts Centre is a performing arts venue located in the Cumberland/Galleria edge city, just northwest of Atlanta, Georgia. The $145 million facility celebrated its grand opening September 15, 2007, with a concert by Michael Feinstein and Linda Eder. Located in Cobb County near Vinings, the venue is owned and operated by the Cobb-Marietta Coliseum & Exhibit Hall Authority, and took over two years to build. The naming rights for the facility were acquired for $20 million by Cobb Energy Management Corp. Real estate developer John A. Williams' personal donation of $10 million led to the theater itself being named in his honor.

For the calendar (AT) of the Cobb Energy Center, please click here:

Photo: "CobbEnergyPerformingArtsCentre" by JGlover - Attribute to J. Glover, Atlanta, Georgia in any use (including derivative) outside of WikiMedia Foundation projects. - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Boisfeuillet Jones Atlanta Civic Center is a theater and fine arts venue located in the SoNo district of Atlanta, Georgia located on Piedmont Avenue Northeast. The theater, which seats 4,600, regularly hosts touring productions of Broadway musicals, concerts, seminars, comedy acts, and high school graduations and commencement ceremonies for Atlanta's John Marshall Law School. In addition to performances, the civic center can host conferences and exhibits as well, with 5,800 square feet (540 m²) of meeting space. The Civic Center is owned and operated by the Atlanta city government’s Department of Parks, Recreation and Cultural Affairs, but brings in enough revenue to be self-supporting

Photo: "Atlantic Civic Center" by Scott Ehardt - Own work. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons

The Buckhead Theatre is a live music and performing arts and events venue in Buckhead Village, Buckhead, Atlanta, Georgia at 3110 Roswell Road. It has a seating capacity of 2500 but can be converted for standing concerts.The establishment was built in 1930 in Spanish baroque style by architecture firm Daniell & Beutell and opened on June 2, 1930. Primarily functioning as a second-run movie theater, it also hosted civic functions and concerts of the Buckhead Symphony Orchestra. It was operated by Affiliated Theaters, a subsidiary of McLendon Theatres. A significant Atlanta concert venue in the 1990s and most of the 2000s, the Roxy finally closed after LiveNation and Clear Channel ended their lease in 2008. It was then purchased by Aaron's, Inc., founder Charles Loudermilk. After two years of renovation, the venue reopened in June 2010 under the original name Buckhead Theatre

For the calendar of the Buckhead Theatre, please click here

Photo: "Buckhead Theatre" by Keizers - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Fox Theatre (often marketed as the Fabulous Fox), a former movie palace, is a performing arts venue located at 660 Peachtree Street NE in Midtown Atlanta, Georgia, and is the centerpiece of the Fox Theatre Historic District. It hosts a variety of cultural and artistic events including the Atlanta Ballet, a summer film series, and performances by national touring companies of Broadway shows. The venue also hosts occasional concerts by popular artists.

For the calendar of the Fox Theatre, please click here:

Photo: "Side and elevated view of Fabulous Fox Threater" by Daniel Mayer - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Common

The Rialto Center for the Arts is an 833-seat performing-arts venue owned and operated by Georgia State University and located in the heart of the Fairlie-Poplar district in downtown Atlanta, Georgia. An intimate, cultural centerpiece of the city, the venue is home to the Rialto Series, an annual subscription series featuring the best of national and international jazz, world music, and dance. The Rialto also routinely presents Georgia State University School of Music performances, the annual National Black Arts Festival, and many others.

For the calendar of the Rialto Theatre, please click here:

Photo:"BestRialtoMarquee" by Gsustudent - Own work. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons

The Tabernacle, also nicknamed The Tabby, is a mid-size concert hall in the U.S. city of Atlanta. The Tabernacle has been a venue for notable acts, including Guns N' Roses, The Black Crowes, Adele, Robbie Williams, Alice in Chains, Bob Dylan, Prince & The New Power Generation, The 1975 and Atlanta's own Mastodon, among others. Along with music concerts, the venue also holds many comedy tours annually including Bob Saget, Lisa Lampanelli, Cheech & Chong and Stephen Lynch. The Tabernacle is managed by concert promoter Live Nation and has a seating capacity of 2,600 people.

For the calendar of the Tabernacle, please click here:

Photo: "TheTabernacleAtlantaFacadeJan2009" by Tim Farley - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Common

Woodruff Arts Center is a major visual and performing arts center located in Atlanta, GA. The center houses four arts divisions in one campus and not-for-profit organization. Opened in 1968, the Woodruff Arts Center is home to the Alliance Theatre, the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, the High Museum of Art, and Arts for Learning. The Woodruff’s village currently includes the Grammy-award winning Atlanta Symphony Orchestra; the south’s premiere regional theatre, the Alliance Theatre; the leading art museum in the southeast, the High Museum of Art; and Arts for Learning (formerly Young Audiences), the largest provider of arts education in Georgia.

For the calendar (AT) of the Woodruff Center, please click here:

Photo: "Woodruff Arts Center2" by - Licensed under CC BY 2.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Spivey Hall is home to the award-winning Spivey Hall Children’s Choir and Spivey Hall Young Artists. The Children’s Concert Series, sponsored in part by Delta Air Lines, won the prestigious Abby Award for arts education in Atlanta in 1998.

For the calendar (AT) of the Spivey Hall, please click here:

Photo: "Spivey Hall, Clayton State University" by Thomson200 - Own work. Licensed under CC0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Neal S. Blaisdell Center in downtown Honolulu, Hawaii is a community center for the City & County of Honolulu. Constructed in 1964 on the historic Ward Estate and originally called the Honolulu International Center, the center was renamed after Mayor of Honolulu Neal S. Blaisdell, who oversaw its construction. The multi-purpose complex is composed of an internationally renowned arena, concert hall, conference rooms, galleria and exhibition hall. It was remodeled and expanded in 1994. With a capacity of 2,158 seats, the Neal S. Blaisdell Concert Hall is the home of the Honolulu Symphony and the Hawaiʻi Opera Theatre. Broadway productions such as The Phantom of the Opera, Les Misérables, Rent, Miss Saigon, Chicago, Cats, and other national touring shows have performed at the concert hall. In the fall and early winter of 2007 the concert hall was host to the Broadway musical The Lion King, a booking which displaced the Honolulu Symphony from its usual home and led to a major cash flow crisis for the orchestra.

For the calendar (AT) of the Neal S. Blaisdell Center, please click here

Photo: "Blaisdell Concert Hall - Honolulu 10-Feb-2010" by Robert.Allen - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons