Looking for a place to watch a movie or a performance? Visit one of these suggested places to make it more than just fun. Theatre performances in Boston indicate different cultures and movies from around the globe. Boston has countless Theatres and Entertainment Centres, old and new. It’s hard to visit each and every Theatre just to find out the best one.
Here we’ve got a few suggestions for you, Theatres in Boston that you should visit at least once because you’ll definitely visit them again.
Shubert Theatre, now known as Boston’s Theatre District’s “Little Princess” opened in January 24, 1910 with a production of Shakespeare’s “The Taming of the Shrew”. The architecture of the building is built by Thomas M. James (Hill, James, & Whitaker) with approximately 1,600 seating. In 1996, the Shubert Theatre reopens and signs a 40-year lease agreement with the Wang Center with some of its part compromises with Citi Performing Arts Center.
Location: 263-265 Tremont Street.
Opened in 1914 with renovations in 2008, the Wilbur Theatre is one of the historical theatre that hosts not only music but comedy.
Location: 244-250 Tremont Street.
The Cutler Majestic Theatre was opened in 1903 but bought by Emerson College in the mid-1980s. It has capacity of 1200 people and is known for its “Beaux Arts” style theater. Built by the architecture, John Galen Howard, this theater is now a performing arts center for both Emerson College and the community at large. It was also the home base of the Opera Boston.
Location: 219 Tremont Street.
Known as an art venue that is home to performances, the Boston Opera House was originally built as a movie palace. It opened in 1928 but was later rededicated for the Opera Company of Boston in 1980. Now with its remodeling in 2004, it is home to the Boston Ballet and other touring Broadway shows.
Location: 539 Washington Street.
Famous for it’s musical group, the Blue Man Group, Charles Playhouse also known for Shear Madness, a blend of madcap improvisation and spine-tickling mystery. This area is easily missed but with some friendly Bostonians to guide you to this area, it is the only place in Boston to be able to see these two performances.
Location: 74 Warrenton Street.
The Wang Theatre of Boston was opened in 1925 with a larger seating capacity of more than 3,500 people. This theatre was established by Max Schoolman and its design was formulated by Clarence Blackall. The structure of Wang theatre was of the metropolitan theatre back from the days of opening. Known as one of the five largest stages in the country, the Wang Theatre is a venue for world-class theatre, music, Broadway, and dance.
Location: 270 Tremont Street.
Committed to new American plays and music theater explorations, A.R.T. is a professional non-profit theater looking to display neglected works of the past and to established classical texts reinterpreted in a more modern format. Located near Harvard University, this is a theatre with amazing performances that are affordable for those looking for some fun.
Location: 64 Brattle Street.