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New Theatre Comique

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

New Theatre Comique
The New York Theatre, 728 Broadway, 1867 - jpg version.jpg
1868 drawing of a street scene in front of the altered but recognizable exterior of the church
General information
Location728–30 Broadway, Manhattan, New York City
Completed1839
Opened1864
Demolished1884
Photograph of the building in a different alteration, with a few people in front watching the photo being taken
As the Globe Theatre

The Church of the Messiah at 728–30 Broadway, near Waverly Place in Greenwich Village, Manhattan, New York City, was dedicated in 1839[1] and operated as a church until 1864. In January 1865 it was sold to department store magnate Alexander Turney Stewart and converted into a theater, which subsequently operated under a series of names,[2] including Globe Theatre, and ending with New Theatre Comique. It burned down in 1884.[3]

Theater names and managers

The following information comes from Brown (page numbers in parentheses):

  • 1865, January 23 – Broadway Athenaeum (A. T. Stewart, owner; James H. Hackett, manager) (376–77)
  • 1865, December 23 – Lucy Rushton's Theatre (Lucy Rushton, proprietor and manager) (377)
  • 1866, September 5 – New York Theatre (Lewis Baker and Mark Smith, managers) (379)
  • 1867, May 6 – The Worrell Sisters' New York Theatre (M. L. Finch, manager) (383)
  • 1868, August 3 – New York Theatre (Alvin Lloyd, manager) (386)
  • 1868, November 4 – The Worrell Sisters' Theatre (387)
  • 1870, October 3 – Globe Theatre (Josh Hart, manager) (388)
  • 1879 – Globe Theatre (Edward Eddy, manager) (389)
  • 1871 – Nixon's Amphitheatre (James M. Nixon, manager) (389)
  • 1872, April 7 – Broadway Theatre (Jean Burnside, manager) (390)
  • 1873, January 21 – Daly's Fifth Avenue Theatre (Augustin Daly, manager) (390)
  • 1873, August 25 – Daly's Broadway Theatre (Augustin Daly, manager) (391)
  • 1874, April 6 – Fox's Broadway Theatre (G. A. Swalm, proprietor; George H. Tyler, manager) (393)
  • 1874, August 3 – Globe Theatre (Robert W. Butler, manager) (393)
  • 1874, November 2 – Globe Theatre (James Campbell and Frank Murtha, managers) (393)
  • 1876, January 25 – Globe Theatre (Charles Shay, manager) (394)
  • 1876, August 25 – Globe Theatre (Robert Butler, manager) (394)
  • 1876, October 25 – Globe Theatre (Tallmadge & Scofield, proprietors; Robert W. Butler and C. W. Shafer, managers) (394)
  • 1876, November 15 – Heller's Wonder Theatre (Robert Heller, manager) (394)
  • 1877, July 30 – Wood's Theatre (George Wood, manager) (394)
  • 1877, September 10 – Neil Bryant's Opera House (Andrew Bleakley, manager) (394)
  • 1877, December 24 – National Theatre (394–95)
  • 1878, September 9 – Globe Theatre (Harry Weston, manager) (396)
  • 1878, December 14 – Globe Theatre (Frank B. Murtha, manager) (396)
  • 1879, October 20 – New York Circus (Lewis B. Lent, manager) (397)
  • 1879, October [?] – Broadway Novelty Theatre (Professor Nelson and J. Z. Little, manager) (397)
  • 1881, October 29 – New Theatre Comique (Harrigan and Hart, proprietors; John E. Cannon, manager) (397)
  • 1884, December 23 [Destroyed by fire] (398)

References

Notes

  1. ^ Greenleaf 1846, pp. 375–76.
  2. ^ Dunlap 2004, p. 48.
  3. ^ Brown 1903, pp. 376–98.

Sources

  • Brown, Thomas Allston (1903). A History of the New York Stage: From the First Performance in 1732 to 1901. 2. New York: Dodd, Mead and Company.
  • Dunlap, David W. (2004). From Abyssinian to Zion: A Guide to Manhattan's Houses of Worship. New York: Columbia University Press.
  • Greenleaf, Jonathan (1846). A History of the Churches, of All Denominations, in the City of New York. New York: E. French.

This page was last edited on 23 June 2021, at 00:42
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