The Greek Theatre

When you are in L.A., it’s worth stopping at the Greek Theatre to take pictures and enjoy this historic venue. The architecture of this building is stunning. You will love how each tier looks like an open-air temple with marble pillars holding up skywards; there isn’t any other word for its beauty than graceful.

The Greek Theatre is a historic venue in Los Angeles, CA area. The idea for this structure originated from wealthy landowner Griffith J. Griffith, who donated 3 thousand acres (1200 ha) of his property to the city upon death to create an eponymous park and leave money towards its construction efforts were constructing one nice-sounding stage. A canyon site was ultimately chosen because it offered excellent acoustics that helped make their mark on history.

The Iconic Greek Theater has a long and colorful history that includes World War II when it served as an army barrack. In 1948 a San Francisco producer brought his shows to the venue for one night only; he would later take over the management of this historic theater from Los Angeles showman James Doolittle, who upgraded its seating with better equipment to make sure all audience members could enjoy themselves. The Greek Theatre has been host to many different types of events, including performances from both contemporary and classic playwrights. In celebration of its 75th anniversary in 2006, the facade was renovated with an eye-catching design that maintains functionality today.

In 1975 The Nederlander Organization took over management/ownership, which led them into improving all aspects within this building while implementing new programs such as rotation schedules between genres or even periods during which certain plays would be performed each season. In 2015, Live Nation attempted to replace Nederlander in operating the theatre. This led them into a joint venture with Goldenvoice and SMG, which programmed shows while managing venue operations, including booking performances at Holsten’s Park Theater.

The Greek Theatre has been an essential part of L.A.’s history since its construction in 1983, and it’s seen many renovations over the years to keep up with modern-day needs. In 2009 they were able to add two more rows for seats near the stage after getting approval from fire marshals – this brought their total capacity down from 6200 seating spaces altogether (seated) or 7000 people who can watch events unfold live without any obstruction whatsoever while standing.

The Greek Theatre has been a favorite venue for many years. It’s used not only as an outdoor stage but also to host concerts and graduation ceremonies, among other events.

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