picture palace

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Synonyms for picture palace

References in periodicals archive ?
Early British posters are extremely rare indeed," explains Mark Barrow, the owner of Picture Palace Movie Posters.
Picture Palaces and Flea-Pits: Eighty Years of Australians and the Pictures.
Stephanie Young's Picture Palace begins with an epigraph from Bachelard: "We are unable to relive duration that has been destroyed.
Gorseinon's own pocket-sized picture palace, made from a converted train carriage, is located in a back garden and played to packed houses of 23 people since 1953.
Every dime of that was visible on the usually derelict stage of this old picture palace, transformed with pale drapery and a Masonite floor covered with a hand-painted pattern of intersecting circles that extended onto the apron.
Even the Electric Picture Palace, opened in 2002 by Michael Palin, has a Mighty Wurlitzer organ to entertain patrons.
From its beginnings as the 'new' Belmore Market (1892-3) designed by the City Architect, George MacRae, with a series of arches for its 36 entrances and classic decorative stained glass windows, the theatre became in 1905 a hippodrome, then a picture palace and then a theatre in the 1920s.
Film enthusiasts have recreated a pre-First World War style picture palace in Southwold, Suffolk.
Because it was in this picture palace on Glasgow's south side that I did what, in the olden days, we called winching.
A big-city picture palace could generate $10,000 a week; a small-town theater might produce just $1,500 a year.
There's no need to go to the picture palace downtown when there's a multiplex at the mall.
Two years later the Saxe brothers of Milwaukee invested $50,000 to build a nine hundred-seat picture palace that lured in middle-class patrons.
His fiction includes Waldo (1967), Jungle Lovers (1971), Picture Palace (1979), World's End and Other Stories (1980), Mosquito Coast (1982), and Half Moon Street (1984) comprising two short novels.
The Family Arsenal (1976) is a thriller that becomes much more, a brilliant if depressing portrait of urban life in Britain in the 1970s; Picture Palace (1978) is a novelistic reflection on the differences between life and art.