- Author:Judi Anderson,Larry Widen
- Publisher:Milwaukee County Historical; First Edition edition (June 1, 1986)
- Pages:172 pages
- FB2 format1262 kb
- ePUB format1441 kb
- DJVU format1871 kb
- Formats:lrf mbr azw rtf
by. Larry Widen (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. Larry Widen (Author), Judi Anderson (Author). The Widens list some 162 structures which showed film primarily or somewhat and discuss the business, architectural, and technological trends which brought them to us. Over 100 photos grace the book in black and white while the cover features a recent color photo of the interior of the auditorium of the ORIENTAL in all its East Indian flavor.
Larry Widen and Judi Anderson have captured that spirit in words and images in Silver Screens: A Pictorial .
Larry Widen and Judi Anderson have captured that spirit in words and images in Silver Screens: A Pictorial History of Milwaukee's Movie Theaters. Twenty years ago the authors of this book penned Milwaukee Movie Palaces, the first guide to local cinemas from before the 1960s, when bland boxes replaced the more substantial, often architecturally interesting structures of earlier eras.
com's Larry Widen Page and shop for all Larry Widen books. Check out pictures, bibliography, and biography of Larry Widen. Milwaukee Movie Palaces. by Larry Widen and Judi Anderson.
Milwaukee Movie Palaces book. Larry Widen, Judi Anderson.
Milwaukee Movie Theaters - Larry Widen. In the decades between World Wars, America was madly in love with the movies. In 1931, with the country in an economic depression, no fewer than 12 movie theaters operated inside a six-block district in downtown Milwaukee: the Wisconsin, Palace, Strand, Merrill, Alhambra, Garden, Warner, and Riverside lined Wisconsin Avenue between Sixth Street and the river; the Miller, White House, Empress, and Princess were on Third Street between Wisconsin Avenue and Wells Street. Attending one of the downtown movie palaces was the height of luxury in the 1920s and 1930s.
Larry Widen; Juli Anderson. Milwaukee Movie Places. Milwaukee, Wisconsin history, theater, movie houses. wisconsin-history; additional collections. ark:/13960/t75v1bk20. Ocr. ABBYY FineReader 1. (Extended OCR).
Milwaukee is a city of a million people making it one of the 20 largest in the . While a slim book, it is an excellent introduction to the time and place and a fine.
While a slim book, it is an excellent introduction to the time and place and a fine journey back in time.
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Milwaukee Movie Theaters by Larry Widen (Hardback . With the arrival of television for the home market, the golden age of the movie theater in Milwaukee was dead. Yet their ghosts continue to haunt the old neighborhoods.
With the arrival of television for the home market, the golden age of the movie theater in Milwaukee was dead. Churches, warehouses, stores, nightspots, and other businesses now occupy the former Tivoli, Paris, Roosevelt, and Savoy Buildings. Others are simply vacant hulks, decaying from the inside out. The Elite, Regent, Lincoln, and Warner are but a few of the many silent sentinels from the days when Milwaukee was in love with the movies.
Books related to Milwaukee Movie Theaters. You Must Remember This. Joe Simon - My Life in Comics. Job Man. Chris Multerer. Milwaukee Rock and Roll.
Milwaukee movie theater operators John and Thomas Saxe opened their crown jewel, the Oriental Theatre, at. .Sources: Journal Sentinel archives; 'Milwaukee Movie Palaces,' by Larry Widen and Judi Anderson; ml. om.
Sources: Journal Sentinel archives; 'Milwaukee Movie Palaces,' by Larry Widen and Judi Anderson; ml. History is made and passes through Milwaukee every month.