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Alabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas California Colerado Connecticut Delaware District%20of%20Columbia Florida
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  Alabama

The Alys Robinson Stephens Performing Arts Center (ASC) is a performing arts facility located on the campus of the University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB). It hosts over 250,000 people for more than 300 diverse events annually. The ASC is the center for entertainment and arts education in Birmingham and Central Alabama. The facility houses four performance venues, including the 1,330-seat Jemison Concert Hall, the 350-seat Sirote Theatre, the intimate 170-seat Reynolds-Kirschbaum Recital Hall, and the black-box Odess Theatre. The ASC is the official home of the Alabama Symphony Orchestra.

The Von Braun Center (VBC), known as the Von Braun Civic Center (VBCC) until 1997, is a multi-purpose indoor arena, meeting, and performing arts complex, with a maximum arena seating capacity of 10,000, located in Huntsville, Alabama. The original facility debuted in 1975 and has undergone several significant expansions since opening. The VBC, in addition to the arena, features multiple exhibit halls, a concert hall, a playhouse and many other facilities, for meetings and exhibits.


Photo: "Von Braun Center". Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

  

  Alaska

The Alaska Center for the Performing Arts is a performance venue in downtown Anchorage, Alaska. Opened in 1988, it entertains over 200,000 patrons annually, and consists of three theaters: Evangeline Atwood Concert Hall, with 2,000 seats, is designed for opera, symphonic, chamber and popular music presentations, as well as dance and Broadway musicals. Discovery Theatre, with 700 seats, is suited for theatre, smaller-scale operas, dance, film and musical presentations. Sydney Laurence Theatre (named for painter Sydney Laurence), with 340 seats, is suited for theatre, film and chamber music. Resident companies include the Anchorage Symphony Orchestra, the Anchorage Opera (Alaska's only professional opera company), the Alaska Dance Theatre, the Alaska Junior Theater, the Anchorage Concert Association, and the Anchorage Concert Chorus.


Photo: "Alaska Center for the Performing Arts. Anchorage, Alaska" by Paxson Woelber - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

  

  Arizona

The Mesa Arts Center is a performing and visual arts complex in downtown Mesa, Arizona. At more than 210,000 square feet (20,000 m2) square feet, the $95 million facility, completed in 2005, is the largest comprehensive arts campus in the state. The Mesa Arts Center encompasses four performance venues, from the intimate 99-seat Farnsworth Studio Theater to the 1,600-seat Ikeda Theater. The center is also home to the Mesa Contemporary Arts, which houses five art galleries with 5,500 sq ft (510 m2) of exhibition space. The facility also features 14 unique visual and performing art classroom studios. Multi-use areas throughout the campus provide both indoor and outdoor gathering and presentation spaces.


Photo: "Mesa Arts Center - West - 2009-09-16" by Cygnusloop99 - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Orpheum Theatre is a 1364-seat theatre in downtown Phoenix. This venue was originally used for vaudeville acts as part of the nationwide Orpheum Circuit.


Photo: "Orpheum AZ" by Tom noll (Marketing Production Manager, Conrad Schmitt Studios) - Conrad Schmitt Studios photo. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons

Phoenix Symphony Hall is a multi-purpose performing arts venue, located in Downtown Phoenix, Arizona, United States. It was completed in 1972, as part of the Phoenix Civic Plaza and quickly became the home of the People's Pops Concert, founded in 1970 by Theresa Elizabeth Perez, Music Coordinator for the City of Phoenix (1969-1983.) Prior to Symphony Hall opening, the Pops Concerts were performed at Phoenix College. Theresa's Children's Opera Series (Help, Help, the Globolinks! Noye's Fludde and Beauty is Fled) were also presented at Symphony Hall. It is home to the Phoenix Symphony, Arizona Opera and Ballet Arizona.


Photo: "Phoenix Symphony Hall - West Entrance - 2010-02-16" by Cygnusloop99 - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium is considered to be the last public commission of architect Frank Lloyd Wright. Groundbreaking took place and construction on the building began on May 23, 1962. It took 25 months to complete. The structure measures 300 feet (91 m) long by 250 feet (76 m) wide by 80 feet (24 m) high. Fifty concrete columns support the round roof with its pattern of interlocking circles. Twin "flying buttress" pedestrian ramps extending 200 feet (61 m) from the north and east sides of the structure connect the building to the parking lot. The auditorium seats a total of 3,017 people pop on its main floor, grand tier and balcony. The stage can be adapted for grand opera, Broadway musicals, dramatic productions, solo productions, organ recitals and lectures.


Photo: "FLW Gammage Auditorium ASU PHX AZ 20186". Licensed under CC BY 2.5 via Wikimedia Commons

Tempe Center for the Arts (TCA) is a publicly owned performing and visual arts center in Tempe, Arizona. The Center features a roof made of complex geometric folded plates. The roof is highly visible from the surrounding freeways and the man-made Tempe Town Lake, which occupies the natural watercourse of the Salt River, immediately adjacent to the site. It is also visible by many airplanes landing at Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport, two miles west of the building.


Photo: "Tempe Center for the Arts - NWC - 2009-09-04" by Cygnusloop99 - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Tucson Convention Center (previously named the Tucson Community Center) is a large multi-purpose convention center located in downtown Tucson, Arizona. Built in 1971, the location includes a 9,275-seat indoor arena, two performing arts venues, and 205,000 square feet (19,000 m2) of meeting space.

Performance venues:

Tucson Music Hall, with 2,289 seats, is used for concert performances, including opera.

Leo Rich Theater, with 511 seats, is used for small scale and more intimate performances.

Tucson Arena, with 4,988 permanent seats, 2,724 bleacher seats, and floor capacity for 888.



Photo: "TCCwrestling" by JBZA2003. Original uploader was JBZA2003 at en.wikipedia - Transferred from en.wikipedia; transferred to Commons by User:Xnatedawgx using CommonsHelper.(Original text : self-made). Licensed under CC BY-SA 2.5 via Wikimedia Commons

  

  Arkansas

Robinson Center is the western portion of downtown Little Rock's Statehouse Plaza, including a 2,609-seat performance hall, an exhibition hall, and various meeting rooms. The Robinson Center Music Hall and Performance Theater is the primary performance space for the Arkansas Symphony Orchestra, traveling productions of popular Broadway plays and musicals, and various concerts throughout the year. It seats 2,609.

For the calendar (AT) of the Arkansas Symphony Orchestra, please click here: https://www.arkansassymphony.org/concerts-tickets/tickets


Photo: "RobinsonCenter" by ArkansasTraveler at en.wikipedia - Own workTransferred from en.wikipedia. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons

   

  Baltimore

The Modell Performing Arts Center (originally The Music Hall and formerly the Lyric Opera House) is a music venue in Baltimore, Maryland, United States, located close to the University of Baltimore. The building was modeled after the Concertgebouw concert hall in Amsterdam, and it was inaugurated on 31 October 1894 with a performance by the Boston Symphony Orchestra and Australian opera singer Nellie Melba as the featured soloist. Beginning 1904, it was also used for touring performances by the Metropolitan Opera, and from 1950, it was the home of the Baltimore Opera Company until the company's liquidation in 2009. The Lyric has been the home of the Lyric Opera Baltimore company since 2011. It was founded after the demise of Baltimore Lyric Opera.


Photo: "Concert18" by www.bmz.amsterdam.nl - het originele bestand staat hier en wordt hier gebruikt.. Via Wikimedia Commons

  

  California


The Long Beach Convention and Entertainment Center is a convention center located in Long Beach, California. Built on the former site of the Long Beach Municipal Auditorium; the venue is composed of the Long Beach Convention Center, Long Beach Arena and the Long Beach Performing Arts Center.

Long Beach Performing Arts Center

Terrace Theater

Center Theater

Seaside Ballroom

For the calendar of the Long Beach Convention and Entertainment Center, please click here: http://www.longbeachcc.com/calendar/


Photo: "LBarena" by Alanraywiki - Own work. Licensed under GFDL via Wikimedia Commons

California Theatre: The opera company opened its 2004–2005 season in the 1,119 seat California Theatre, a former vaudeville and film theatre designed by Weeks and Day. Opened in 1927 as the Fox California Theatre (originally with 1,848 seats), this movie palace was said to be the finest theater in California.[2] With its magnificent Jazz Age décor, it was part of a wave of ornate theaters built to define downtowns all over the country in the 1920s and 1930s.

For the calendar of California Theatre, please click here: http://www.sanbernardinosymphony.org/Season_Preview.html


Photo: "California Theatre (Fox), San Jose, CA" by Brian - originally posted to Flickr as California Theatre (Fox), San Jose, CA. Licensed under CC BY 2.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Dorothy Chandler Pavilion is one of the halls in the Los Angeles Music Center (which is one of the three largest performing arts centers in the United States). The Music Center's other halls include the Mark Taper Forum, Ahmanson Theatre, and Walt Disney Concert Hall. The Pavilion has 3,197 seats spread over four tiers, with chandeliers, wide curving stairways and rich décor. The auditorium's sections are the Orchestra (divided in Premiere Orchestra, Center Orchestra, Main Orchestra and Orchestra Ring), Circle (divided in Grand Circle and Founders Circle), Loge (divide in Front Loge and Rear Loge), as well as Balcony (divided in Front Balcony and Rear Balcony).

For the calendar (AT) of the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion, please click here: http://www.los-angeles-theatre.com/theaters/dorothy-chandler-pavillion/theater.php


Photo: "Dorothy Chandler Pavilion, LA, CA, jjron 22.03.2012" by jjron - Own work. Licensed under GFDL 1.2 via Wikimedia Commons

Segerstrom Center for the Arts, originally called Orange County Performing Arts Center, is a performing arts complex located in Costa Mesa, California, United States, which opened in 1986. The Center was designed by Cesar Pelli, an architect who has received numerous awards and other honors for his work including the American Institute of Architects Gold Medal in 1995. It is also the artistic home to three resident companies: Pacific Symphony, the Philharmonic Society of Orange County and Pacific Chorale.

For the calendar (AT - Renee and Henry Segerstrom Concert Hall) please click here: http://www.scfta.org/events/calendar.aspx?mode=grid&event=0


Photo: "Ocpac-sidepano" by Buchanan-Hermit - Own work. Licensed under Attribution via Wikimedia Commons

The Alex Theatre is a landmark located at 216 North Brand Boulevard in Glendale, California, United States. It is currently owned by the city of Glendale and operated by Glendale Arts. The Alex Theatre Performing Arts and Entertainment Center has been the centerpiece of the Glendale's arts, culture and community events since it originally opened. It is managed by Glendale Arts, a non-profit organization. The theater's diverse schedule boasts roughly 250 events per year and attracts more than 100,000 patrons annually. Programs range from classical and contemporary concerts, theatre, dance, comedy, fundraising and special events as well as TV and film productions and industry related award presentations. Resident companies include the Alex Film Society, Glendale Youth Orchestra, Musical Theatre Guild, and the Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra.

For the calendar (AT) of the Alex Theatre, please click here: http://www.alextheatre.org/events


Photo: "Alex Theater" by Ilpo's Sojourn - Alex Theater, Glendale. Licensed under CC BY 2.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Carpenter Performing Arts Center (CPAC) in Long Beach, California is a venue for a variety of events including films, forums, and musical and theater performances. It is located on the campus of California State University, Long Beach. It was built in 1994 and has seating for 1,074. The stage area was modeled after the New York State Theater of the Arts at Lincoln Center.

For the calendar of the Carpenter Performing Art Center, please click here: http://www.carpenterarts.org/2015-2016/season.html


Photo: "Final-024 Web" by Carpenter Center - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Royce Hall is a building on the campus of the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). In 1960, Henri Temianka founded and conducted his "Let's Talk Music" series at Royce Hall; this orchestra became the California Chamber Symphony (CCS), which gave more than 100 concerts over the ensuing 23 years, including premieres of major works by such composers as Aaron Copland, Dmitri Shostakovich, Darius Milhaud, Alberto Ginastera, Gian-Carlo Menotti and Malcolm Arnold. Soloists who performed with the CCS under Temianka’s direction included David Oistrakh, Jean-Pierre Rampal and Benny Goodman. A "Concerts for Youth" series included participation by children from the audience.

For the calendar (AT) of Royce Hall, please click here: http://roycehall.org/calendar/ 


Photo: "UCLA, Royce Hall, Auditorium, 1998" by Tom Bonner - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Mondavi Center, or Robert and Margrit Mondavi Center for the Performing Arts, is a performing arts venue located on the UC Davis campus in Davis, California. It is named for arts patron and vineyard operator Robert Mondavi, who donated US$10 million to help with the building costs, and who also helped finance The Robert Mondavi Institute for Wine and Food Science on the same campus. The current annual operating budget is approximately US$7.3 million, 58% of which comes from earned income. Mondavi Center opened on October 3, 2002 for the UC Davis Symphony Orchestra and today serves as a venue for various local and world-renowned musical concerts, theater, dance, lecturers and other entertainers. The façade is a large glass-panelled lobby that is surrounded by sandstone that also lines the interior walls.

For the calendar (AT - concert & orchestra) of the Mondavi Center, please click here: http://www.mondaviarts.org/events/index.cfm?season=2015&sort_type=1


Photo: "UC Davis Mondavi Center" by Bev Sykes from Davis, CA, USA - #3: "New" (Mondavi Center). Licensed under CC BY 2.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Music Center (officially named the Performing Arts Center of Los Angeles County) is one of the largest performing arts centers in the United States. Located in downtown Los Angeles, The Music Center is home to the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion, Ahmanson Theater, Mark Taper Forum and Walt Disney Concert Hall. Each year, The Music Center welcomes more than 1.3 million people to performances by its four internationally renowned resident companies: Los Angeles Philharmonic, Los Angeles Opera, Los Angeles Master Chorale, and Center Theatre Group (CTG) as well as performances by the much celebrated dance series, Glorya Kaufman Presents Dance at The Music Center. The center is home to on-going community events, arts festivals, outdoor concerts, participatory arts activities and workshops, and educational programs.

For the calendar (AT) of the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion, please click here: http://www.los-angeles-theatre.com/theaters/dorothy-chandler-pavillion/theater.php

For the calendar of the Ahmanson Theater, please click here: http://www.los-angeles-theatre.com/theaters/ahmanson-theater/theater.php

For the calendar of the Mark Taper Forum, please click here: http://www.centertheatregroup.org/calendar/index.aspx

For the calendar (AT) of the Walt Disney Hall, please click here: http://www.laphil.com/tickets/calendar-fullseason/2015


Photo: "Walt Disney Concert Hall, LA, CA, jjron 22.03.2012" by jjron - Own work; stitched panorama from seven original images. Licensed under GFDL 1.2 via Wikimedia Commons

The San Francisco War Memorial and Performing Arts Center (SFWMPAC) is located in San Francisco, California. It is one of the largest performing arts centers in the United States. It covers 7.5 acres (3 hectares) in the Civic Center Historic District, and totals 7,500 seats among its venues. The venues include the War Memorial Opera House, the Herbst Theatre, the Louise M. Davies Symphony Hall, the Zellerbach Rehearsal Hall, and the Green Room.

For the calendar (AT), please click here:  http://sfwmpac.org/calendar-of-events .

For the calendar (AT) of the San Francisco Symphony, please click here: http://www.sfsymphony.org/Buy-Tickets/Calendar.aspx

For the calendar (AT) of the ballets at the War Memorial Opera House, please click here: https://www.sfballet.org/tickets/2016_season

For the calendar (AT) of the operas at the War Memorial Opera House, please click here: http://sfopera.com/discover-opera/#2015-16season

For the calendar (AT) of the Herbst Theatre, please click here: http://www.sfperformances.org/performances/1516/performancesbyvenue1516.shtml


Photo: "War Memorial Veterans Building side" by Photo: Andreas Praefcke - Own work. Licensed under CC BY 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Golden Gate Theatre is a performance venue located in San Francisco, CA., first opened in 1922 as a vaudeville venue, and later was a major movie theater. In the 1960s it boasted a Cinerama screen, but by the early 1970s had declined to the point of showing blaxploitation films; it was restored and reopened as a performing arts venue in the late 1970s. The Golden Gate, as well as the Orpheum theatre in San Francisco are owned by SHN, a theatrical producing company owed by Carole Shorenstein Hays and Robert Nederlander. SHN has presented many Broadway shows at The U.S. national tour of South Pacific, based on the 2008 Tony Award winning revival played The Golden Gate Theatre in September 2009 before embarking on tour across the United States. The national tour of Fiddler on the Roof starring Harvey Fierstein played at the Golden Gate from January–February 21, 2010. For their calendar, please click here: http://www.san-francisco-theater.com/theaters/golden-gate-theater/theater.php


Photo: "San Francisco Golden Gate Theatre 2" by Photo: Andreas Praefcke - Own work (own photograph). Licensed under CC BY 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The SHN Orpheum Theatre is a performance venue located at 1192 Market at Hyde Street in the Civic Center district of San Francisco, California. The theatre first opened in 1926 as one of the many designed by architect B. Marcus Priteca for theater-circuit owner Alexander Pantages. The theatre has hosted a number of Broadway shows, and from April 30 to May 4, 2007, hosted Late Night with Conan O'Brien,[4] and was recently home to a two-year sit-down production of the musical Wicked from January 27, 2009 through September 2010. The Grateful Dead gave 6 performances here in 1976: July 12th, 13th, 14th, 16th, 17th, and 18th.

For the upcoming performances at the SHN Orpheum Theatre, please click here:

https://www.shnsf.com/Online/%3D


Photo: "Wicked, Orpheum Theatre, San Francisco, August 2009" by Sarah Stierch - originally posted to Flickr as Wicked, Orpheum Theatre, San Francisco, August 2009. Licensed under CC BY-SA 2.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Louise M. Davies Symphony Hall is the concert hall component of the San Francisco War Memorial and Performing Arts Center in San Francisco, California. The 2,743-seat hall was completed in 1980 at a cost of US$28 million to give the San Francisco Symphony a permanent home. Previously, the symphony shared the neighboring War Memorial Opera House with the San Francisco Opera and San Francisco Ballet. The construction of Davies Hall allowed the symphony to expand to a full-time, year-round schedule.

For the calendar (AT) of the Davies Symphony Hall, please click here: http://www.sfsymphony.org/Buy-Tickets/Calendar


Photo1: "Daviessymphonyhall" by J. Ash Bowie - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Photo2: ariafree

The War Memorial Opera House in San Francisco, California is located on the western side of Van Ness Avenue across from the rear facade of City Hall. It is part of the San Francisco War Memorial and Performing Arts Center. It has been the home of the San Francisco Opera since opening night in 1932. For their calendar (AT), please click here: http://sfwmpac.org/calendar-of-events


Photo: "War Memorial Opera House (San Francisco)" by Sanfranman59 - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Photo: ariafree

The Lobero Theatre, originally founded by José Lobero in 1873, is a historic building in Santa Barbara, California. The theatre continues to host arts and cultural events on 250 or more days per year. Because of its live acoustics and relatively small size it is particularly suited to chamber music. The Music Academy of the West holds many of its summer concerts in the Lobero. For their calendar please click here: http://www.lobero.com/events/


Photo: "Lobero" by Taken by Antandrus - en:Image:Lobero.jpg. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons

The San Jose Center for the Performing Arts is located in downtown San Jose, California. It was designed in 1972 by the Taliesin Associated Architects. It is home to Ballet San Jose and Broadway San Jose. For 34 years, the theatre was the home of the American Musical Theatre of San Jose (AKA San Jose Civic Light Opera) from the opening of the building in 1975 until the demise of the theatre company in 2008. The center's auditorium has 2,677 seats, split into 1,921 orchestra and 756 balcony seats. For their calendar, please click here: http://sanjosetheaters.org/theaters/center-for-performing-arts/


Photo: "San Jose Center for Performing Arts" by JaGa - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Wells Fargo Center for the Arts (formerly known as the Luther Burbank Center for the Arts) is a performance venue located just north of Santa Rosa, California, by U.S. 101. The Center presents more than 100 performances each year. Many notable artists have performed at the Center. For their list of events, please click here: http://tickets.wellsfargocenterarts.org/


Photo: "WellsFargoCenter3254" by Stepheng3 (talk) - Own work (Original text: I created this work entirely by myself.). Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons

The new property approved by the board of trustees in 2000 is the site of the Donald and Maureen Green Music Center, funded by private donors. The 1400-seat Joan and Sanford I. Weill Hall was completed in 2012. A component of the Green Music Center, Music Education Hall, was state-funded. Students began taking classes and occupying the building in fall 2008. Its resident orchestra is the Santa Rosa Symphony. A new social center for the university won approval in April 2011 by a vote of the students to raise their fees by $150 a semester to cover the cost of the $65-million facility. For their program (AT - manually select), please click here: http://gmc.sonoma.edu/


Photo: "GreenMusicCenterPICT2873" by Stepheng3 (talk) - Own work (Original text: I created this work entirely by myself.). Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons

 

  Colerado

The Central City Opera House located in the National Historic Landmark District in Central City, Colorado, USA was constructed in 1878 by Welsh and Cornish miners. In 1877, the citizens of Central City organized a fundraising drive for a grand new opera house befitting the gold mining town's reputation as "the richest square mile on earth." Many of the town's residents were Welsh and Cornish miners, who brought with them a rich tradition of music from their homeland.

For the upcoming performances (AT) at the Central City Opera, please click here: https://www.shnsf.com/Online/%3D


Photo: "1982-06-22-Central City Col L 07-ps" by Rainer Halama - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons - http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:1982-06-22-Central_City_Col_L_07-ps.jpg#/media/File:1982-06-22-Central_City_Col_L_07-ps.jpg

The Ellie Caulkins Opera House, which opened on September 10, 2005, is located in Denver, Colorado as part of the large Denver Performing Arts Complex. It seats 2,225. The Caulkins family pledged $7 million towards the enhancement of the lyric opera house and adjacent public spaces which were constructed inside of the Newton Auditorium.


Photo: "Denver Municipal Auditorium" by Jeffrey Beall - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Boulder Philharmonic Orchestra, founded in 1958, is a professional symphony orchestra based in Boulder, Colorado. It is led by Music Director Michael Butterman. The Boulder Philharmonic’s season at Macky Auditorium on the University of Colorado at Boulder campus and other venues includes classical music, pops, school and family concerts, as well as an annual production of The Nutcracker with Boulder Ballet.

For the calendar (AT) of the Boulder Philharmonic Orchestra, please click here: http://www.boulderphil.org/site/


Photo: "Mackey Auditorium - Colorado" by MECU (MECU≈talk) - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

The Colorado Springs Philharmonic is Southern Colorado's only professional resident orchestra. The Philharmonic performs at the Pikes Peak Center in Colorado Springs, Colorado and offers several series each season, including classical and pops music.

For the calendar (AT) of the Colerado Springs Philharmonic, please click here: http://csphilharmonic.org/

The Denver Performing Arts Complex (sometimes referred to locally as "The Plex," "The DCPA" or simply, "Denver Center") located in Denver, Colorado, is the second largest performing arts center in the world after New York City's Lincoln Center. The DPAC is a four-block, 12-acre (49,000 m2) site containing ten performance spaces with over 10,000 seats connected by an 80 ft (24 m) tall glass roof. It is home to a theatre company, Broadway touring productions, contemporary dance and ballet, chorales, a symphony orchestra, opera and more. Performing arts organizations which regularly appear in one or other of the performance spaces include the Colorado Ballet, the Colorado Symphony Orchestra, Opera Colorado and the Denver Center for the Performing Arts’ theatrical divisions — Denver Center Broadway and Denver Center Theatre Company.


Photo: "Denver Performing Arts Complex" by Onetwo1 at en.wikipedia. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons