This combined eatery, movie theater and pub has seating both in the lobby, for the enjoyment of the full service kitchen, and in front of the movie screen. While dining on Moose's Tooth beer on tap and southwestern-style cuisine, patrons can relax and enjoy the movie. Balcony seating is limited to viewers under the age of 21. Dinner and drink service is discreetly provided throughout the films.
Evangeline Atwood Concert Hall is the largest venue in the Alaska Center. Over 2,000 people can be seated at a time and the theater consists of three levels orchestra, mezzanine and balcony. It is named after the famous historian and author Evangeline Atwood.
The Alaska Center for the Performing Arts is a multi-venue performing arts center comprised of four theaters: the Atwood Concert Hall, Discovery Theatre, Sydney Laurence Theatre, and Elvera Voth Hall. One of Anchorage’s most notable public structures, the center has design features meant to recall Alaskan summers, including textiles by local artists, and four-story forest-green columns. The facility's performance spaces and adjoining lobbies take up just over a one-block area, and host everything from Broadway shows, ballets, jazz concerts, operas, and local events. Resident companies include the Anchorage Opera, Alaska Dance Theatre, the Anchorage Symphony Orchestra, and a handful of other local performance art organizations.
Since 1975, this Auditorium has held lectures, concerts, dance performances and much more. Used for public forums as much as for folk and rock concerts, it handles many University performances and has proven to be an excellent venue for many kinds of local and international acts. Each winter, in January, the Irish Music Festival is held here.
Alaska's first elected governor was William Egan, and this convention center was named in his honor. It is the state's largest convention and meeting center, with more than 40,000 square feet of conference area. More than a block in length, it features a front wall made entirely of curved glass parallel to Fifth Avenue. The lobby houses a constant display of Native art, including sculptures, beading and carvings. There is no admission fee for viewing the center.
Mulcahy Stadium is a home to the two baseball teams, the Anchorage Glacier Pilots and Anchorage Bucs. This baseball stadium has a capacity of 4000 and serves as a venue to American Legion and other high school games. The huge scoreboard adds to the thrill of the game for the spectators.
The Discovery Theatre, one of the venues housed at the Alaska Center for the Performing Arts, is a one-of-a-kind gem. It's spectacular design, which features expansive curves, silver seats and trimming, and UFO-shaped acoustic pick-ups, gives it a modern, futuristic feel. The theater is also recognized for its layout, which provides excellent views for all 700 seats in the house. So whether you're in the orchestra or the mezzanine, you're guaranteed a good view. The theater houses a variety of wonderful shows throughout the year. See website for more information.
Part of the Alaska Center for the Performing Arts, this theatre has a 350-seat capacity and is acoustically suited for a variety of events such as chamber music, plays, dance performances and films. The schedule of performances includes The Anchorage Symphony Orchestra, the Cineventures, "Alaska's Gallery of Light" and others. The Sydney Laurence Theatre is an ideal venue for small, upscale events. Please visit the website or call for current prices and a schedule of performances.
You can watch a film on a 180-degree wrap-around screen. View the 40-minute Omni Theater film Alaska the Greatland. The breathtaking 70mm-film-footage from all over the state. Then, experience the earth shaking from a replicated earthquake while standing in the "safequake" replication room. A gift shop is on site.