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  Nebraska - New Mexico

The Lied Center for Performing Arts is a performing arts facility located in Lincoln, Nebraska, USA that opened in 1990. Part of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, it is used for events such as orchestra, theatre, and speakers.

The Center consists of 5 separate areas:
•Main Stage, with 2,210 seats, is the main performance facility.
•Steinhart Room
•Carson Theater
•The Parker Lobby and The Cooper Lobby.

The Holland Performing Arts Center is a performing arts facility located on 13th and Douglas Streets in downtown Downtown Omaha, Nebraska, Nebraska in the United States; it opened in October 2005. Designed by Omaha architectural firm HDR, Inc. in collaboration with Polshek Partnership Architects, the structure is owned and managed by Omaha Performing Arts and specializes in events requiring an environment with good acoustics, including performances by touring jazz, blues and popular entertainers, as well as the Omaha Symphony Orchestra and Omaha Area Youth Orchestra. Kirkegaard Associates provided acoustics consulting and New York firm Fisher Dachs Associates provided theater planning and design consultation.


Photo: "Holland Performing Arts Center Omaha" by JonClee86 - I JonClee86 created this work entirely by myself.. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikipedia

The Joslyn Art Museum is the principal fine arts museum in the state of Nebraska, United States of America. Located in Omaha, it was opened in 1931 at the initiative of Sarah H. Joslyn in memory of her husband, businessman George A. Joslyn. It is the only museum in the state with a comprehensive permanent collection, and although it includes works from Paolo Veronese, El Greco, Titian, among others, its greatest strengths are the outstanding art collections of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries of American and European artists such as Pierre-Auguste Renoir and William-Adolphe Bouguereau.

Performances by: Omaha Symphony Orchestra smaller ensembles; various


Photo: "Fountain Court Joslyn Art Museum Omaha" by Eric T Gunther - Own work. Licensed under CC BY 3.0 via Commons

The Orpheum Theater is located at 409 South 16th Street in downtown Omaha, Nebraska. The Orpheum hosts programs best served by a more theatrical setting, including the Omaha Performing Arts Broadway Season, presented with Broadway Across America, and Opera Omaha's season. The theater is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The Orpheum Theater continues to be one of Omaha's most popular performing arts venues.


Photo: "Orpheumomaha". Licensed under CC BY 2.5 via Wikipedia

The Smith Center for the Performing Arts is located in Downtown Las Vegas's 61-acre Symphony Park and is a five-acre, world-class performing arts center consisting of three theaters in two buildings; groundbreaking for the $470 million project was May 26, 2009. The Neo Art Deco design style was chosen by David M. Schwarz to echo the design elements of another architectural tour de force in Nevada, the Hoover Dam, just 30 miles to the southeast. The center features a 17-story carillon tower containing 47 bells and is the first performing arts center in the nation to be Gold LEED certified. It opened on March 10, 2012. The Smith Center features international music, and dance companies and is the home of the Las Vegas Philharmonic and Nevada Ballet Theatre. The Center is under the leadership of President and CEO Myron Martin, COO Paul Beard, Chief Financial Officer John Burnett, CMO Suzanne Chabre, Candy Schneider and Lucy Klinkhammer


Photo: "Smithcenterlv". Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikipedia

The Music Hall is a 906-seat theater located at 28 Chestnut Street in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, in the United States. Built in 1878, The Music Hall claims to be the oldest operating theater in New Hampshire and the 14th oldest in the United States. An independent venue that offers music, readings, dance, and cinema, The Music Hall brings in 90,000 visitors a year.[1] In the past it has hosted musicians like Suzanne Vega and authors like Dan Brown.

Portsmouth Symphony Orchestra

Newark Symphony Hall at 1020 Broad Street in Newark, Essex County, New Jersey, United States, was built in 1925 and added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1977. It was known for many years as The Mosque Theater. The 3,500-seat main concert hall is named for Sarah Vaughan, a native Newarker, and is renowned for its acoustics. Newark Stage is a 200 seat black box theater used by theatrical productions. The Terrace Ballroom is used for receptions. The Studio is a rehearsal space. The Dance Studio is home to one of three facilities in the state used by the school of the Garden State Ballet, founded in 1951.


Photo: "Newark Symphony Hall & Boys Chorus School" by Hudconja - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Commons

The New Jersey Performing Arts Center (NJPAC), in downtown Newark, New Jersey, United States, is one of the largest performing arts centers in the United States. Home to the Grammy Award-winning New Jersey Symphony Orchestra (NJSO), more than 7 million visitors (including more than one million children) have visited the center since it opened in October 1997 on the site of the former Military Park Hotel.
NJPAC has one of the largest arts education programs offered by a performing arts center in the nation. The program includes arts training classes, scholarships, in-school residencies, professional development, and family and children's programming, allowing students, teachers and families to interact with professional artists and explore the various genres of music, theater, dance, poetry and more.


Photo: "New Jersey Performing Arts Center from Above Summer 2013" by Christopher Lotito - Photographed June 6th 2013 at the Smart Growth Awards held at Newark Club.. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Commons

The National Hispanic Cultural Center in Albuquerque, New Mexico is an establishment for preserving and promoting the culture of the Spanish-speaking world. The NHCC is located in the South Valley of Albuquerque, just south of downtown on Avenida César Chávez and 4th St., and features a variety of architecture including a renovated hacienda-style school and modern buildings as stylized Mayan pyramids.The architectural design of the NHCC has been created to accommodate a wealth of cultural programs in the visual, performing, media and literary arts. The various buildings and structures speak to the history and culture of hispanidad with features recalling styles from Spain, Mesoamerica and early New Mexico.

New Mexico Symphony Orchestra


Photo: "National Hispanic Cultural Center Albuquerque" by AllenS - Own work. Licensed under Public Domain via Commons

The Lensic Theater, located at 211 West San Francisco Street in Santa Fe, New Mexico, is an 821 seat theater designed by Boller Brothers of Kansas City, well known movie theater and vaudeville house architects who designed almost one hundred theaters throughout the West and mid-West, including the KiMo Theater in Albuquerque. Today the Lensic is the major performance venue in Santa Fe and is used by the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival, the Santa Fe Symphony Orchestra and Chorus, the Santa Fe Desert Chorale, the Santa Fe Short Story Festival, the Aspen Santa Fe Ballet and the Santa Fe Concert Association (which sponsors a variety of solo and concert events, as well as its own symphony concerts). In addition, it functions as the location for ballet and lectures, for touring companies, and is still the venue for the screening of classic films on an occasional basis.


Photo: "Lensic Theater Exterior Santa Fe New Mexico". Licensed under CC BY 2.5 via Wikipedia

Santa Fe....renamed "The Crosby Theatre" (following the founder's death in 2002 and also reflecting the contributions of both of his parents in supporting the opera festival, the present theatre was designed by the architectural firm headed by James Polshek of New York. With fewer storm-related problems (and, with a higher stage roof providing a better view of the Westward landscape), the theatre now seats 2,128 plus 106 standees, although it has a strikingly intimate feel. It added a wider and more complete roof structure, with the new front and rear portions supported by cables and joined together with a clerestory window. This offers protection from the sky, but with the sides remaining open to the elements. The presence of wind baffles and, since 2001, Stieren Hall, the orchestra's rehearsal hall, has helped improve exposure on the southern, windward side of the auditorium.


Photo: "Santa Fe Opera interior view from section 10". Licensed under CC BY 2.5 via Wikipedia