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.
The Alaska Native Heritage Center is remarkable for its programs, life-sized village displays, craft-making workstations and friendly, knowledgeable Alaskan Native staff. This museum presents 11 distinct cultural groups of Alaska within its 26 acres (10 hectares) and is a must-see for anyone interested in knowing Alaska's history and its native people's way of life. Located just ten minutes east of downtown, the grounds are bordered by the Chugach Mountains. Expect to be entranced by storytelling, drumming, hands-on crafts and Native dancers. A gift store and cafe are onsite.
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.
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.
Standing right alongside the Mulcahy Field and Sullivan Arena, the Anchorage Football Stadium is one of the city's prominent sporting facilities. The stadium has a modest capacity of hosting 4600 spectators and is equipped with modern facilities for an excellent game-day experience. The stadium is renowned for being one of the first in the city to adopt an artificial playing turf, and currently hosts numerous state-level tournaments throughout the year. Besides, this the stadium is also used for track and field events.
This arena, opened in 1983, has held past concerts including Willie Nelson, Rod Stewart, Neil Diamond, Reba McEntire, Aerosmith and No Doubt. It is also home to performances by Champions on Ice, sporting events such as the annual Great Alaskan Shootout basketball playoffs and the Anchorage Aces' hockey games. Family travel and home shows, University commencement ceremonies and many more events are also held here. Stadium seating for 8,000 holds the largest audience in Anchorage.