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Regent Theatre: history + exterior views

448 S. Main St. Los Angeles, CA 90013 | map |

Also see: Regent Theatre - interior views

Opening: The Regent opened February 1914 as the National Theatre, the second building on the site with that name. After a hard life as a reputable film house, a grindhouse, and an all-night porno venue it closed in 2000. The theatre was rescued by music entrepreneur Mitchell Frank and reopened in November 2014 as a concert venue, bar and pizzeria. This is the last remaining historic movie theatre on Main Street. Thanks to Sean Ault for his 2017 photo.

Website: | on Facebook |

Seating: The first National Theatre sat 350. The replacement building now on the site had a capacity of 600 in its later years. After the 2014 remodel the capacity of the building is 1,100. The sloped floor remains but there is now no fixed seating. Two small balconies were added during the renovation.

The earlier National: The first National Theatre opened in 1910 (or perhaps a bit earlier) but soon proved to be too small for the business it generated. The theatre got an item in the June 17, 1911 issue of Moving Picture World:

"National to go Independent - The National Theatre, Main Street near 5th, is the latest recruit to join the landslide into the ranks of the Independents. The theater has for years been an Association house. They have signed up for Independent service, with the California Film Exchange beginning Monday, 29th."

The use of "years" in the article may be an exaggeration. The National, or any theatre at this address, doesn't seem to be listed in the 1908 or 1909 city directories. The "Association" in the article refers to the combine of producers from the east coast that had pooled their patents in a trust in an attempt to stifle competition. Thanks to Brooklyn-based theatre historian Cezar Del Valle for finding the article.

A photo of the first National Theatre from the February 24, 1912 issue of Moving Picture News. Thanks again to Cezar Del Valle. The photo and the article with it appeared as a post on his blog Bijou Dream. The article:

"The National Theatre, Los Angeles, Cal. - This is one of the best independent houses in the city having a seating capacity of 350. Mr. Bert Lustig, the enterprising manager, took charge of the National not quite a year ago, and since that time the patronage has doubly increased. The house formerly used trust pictures, but when Mr. Lustig took charge, he at once changed to independent, and consequently, the 'National' is among the best paying theatres in Los Angeles.

"Four reels of pictures are shown, the programme changing twice a week. Mr. Lustig has recently opened the 'Rex' Theatre on Main street, between Third and Fourth streets, and the house like the National is proving to be a winner."
There wasn't any theatre listed for the site in the 1910 city directory. In the 1911 directory there's a listing under "moving picture theatres" for its proprietor, Bert Lustig, at 450 S. Main. In the 1912 and 1913 editions under "moving picture theatres" it's listed as the National Theatre, again with the 450 S. Main address. There's no listing for the theatre in the 1914 city directory -- presumably the larger replacement building was under construction at the time of their canvassing.

The original National Theatre was still running as late as August 1913. Thanks to Brian Lee Solar for finding this ad that ran in the August 24 L.A. Times.

They're trying to unload the seats from the old theatre in this February 1, 1914 L.A. Times ad located by Brian Lee Solar. The assumption is that the "five-ply veneer chairs" had been stored nearby in another building and that's the one the ad mentions as "building being torn down."

The present building: The second National opened in February 1914. At the time of its opening it was the largest Main Street theatre running films -- of about 20 at the time. The original brick facade featured a large entrance arch that was covered up long ago. The November 21, 1914 issue of Moving Picture News discussed the theatre:

"$500 A Week For Theatre Publicity - An average of $500 per week is to be spent for local newspaper and billboard advertising for the feature pictures shown at the National Theatre, Los Angeles, the largest Main street house, located in the retail district, according to a contract made with Manager Bert Lustig by H.E. White, of the Nat A. Magnar Company, Los Angeles branch.

"The National, which was opened last February, has always been a five-cent house, showing regular Universal and Mutual program. With the change in policy to features, Mr. Lustig will follow the trail of managers of all the larger theatres of this city and increase the price to ten cents. The contract sets a new record for progressiveness on the part of the film renter with regard to advertising, and, in fact, instances where the exchange spent anything for advertising films -- unless they were placed in the theatre on a per cent. -- have been very rare.

"The advertising through the newspapers will be very beneficial to the exchange with reference to the smaller cities of this state and Arizona. It is held that better prices can be obtained from the small town exhibitors if the pictures are advertised and the public generally becomes acquainted with them. The first two weekly programs will consist of 'The House of Bondage' and 'Strangled in Paris,' to be followed by 'The Key to Yesterday,' and all other releases of the Alliance program."

Thanks again to Cezar Del Valle for the research. Visit his Theatre Talks blog for news of his latest explorations.

The 1915 and 1916 directories listed the address as 450 S. Main. At some point Lustig faded out of the picture and the present theatre was called Gore's National. Michael Gore operated many theatres over the years with his holdings later getting folded into the West Coast Theatres circuit. In the 1917 and later directories it is called the Regent

"A Broadway Show House on Main Street." It's a May 1917 ad for the Regent that appeared in the Los Angeles Record. Thanks to Ken McIntyre for sharing a number of ads from the Record as a post for the private Facebook group Photos of Los Angeles
In 1923 city directory the theatre was called the Regent No. 1.

A great map from the 50s showing lots of downtown theatre locations. It was reproduced on a page about the area around the Subway Terminal Building on a lovely site by Tom Wetzel that has now vanished. You'll find the Regent (and its neighbor the Banner) on the east side of Main St. just above 5th.

The Regent went from a first run house to second run status as Broadway prospered and the fortunes of Main St. declined. 

An article appearing in 1953 after Michael Gore died. At one time he had operated the Regent. Thanks to Scott Pitzer for locating the story. 

The theatre ran for decades as an open-all-night grindhouse and, at the end, became an adult venue. In 1993 the situation was so bad that the City ordered a cleanup of the building citing, among other things, 31 lewd conduct arrests in an 18 month period. The L.A. Times had the story.

Closing: The theatre closed as a film house in 2000. The lease was acquired by developer Tom Gilmore in 2006 and the space was occasionally used as an art and performance venue by a variety of promoters. In early 2008, the top of the Regent Theatre facade got a mural by Ed Fuentes celebrating the recovery of Main Street. In 2009 it was a pop-up record store and concert venue for Third Man Records. Various promoters used the venue and then vanished. For 2010 it got a new drab brown paint job.

The Mitchell Frank remodel: The venue was taken over in 2011 by longtime music promoter Mitchell Frank and his associated companies Artist and Recreation LLC, and Knitting Factory Entertainment Inc. Frank got a 15 year lease and planned a mix of live music events, movies, food and drinks. It was a long process to get the theatre reopened.

In a February 2012 Curbed LA story by Neal Broverman it was reported that Frank was applying for a liquor license for the 11,790 square foot "theater / restaurant / bar" that would hold 933 revelers. The second floor balcony with 1,780 additional square feet would accommodate an additional 356 patrons, according to the application. The L.A. Times also had a February 2012 story on the project. L.A. Downtown News ran a brief item on the renovation project's progress in November 2012 that projected a Summer 2013 opening. August Brown had a February 2014 story in the L.A. Times that focused on the United Artists and the Regent as players in downtown's music revival. 

After many delays, the theatre reopened in November 2014. August Brown had a story the day of the opening for the LA Times: "Downtown L.A.'s Regent Theater finally opens tonight."  Eddie Kim had a story about the "Regent's Rocking Return" for L.A. Downtown News. The News did a followup story later in November: "Regent's Return Is Good For Downtown." LAist also had a story about "The Guy Behind the Echo..." Curbed LA joined the party in November with an article by Bianca Barragan. Ms. Barragan discussed the theatre again in her December 2014 Curbed story "Inside the Total Transformation of Downtown's Regent Theatre." The photos once with that article have gone missing.

The north storefront is now Prufrock Pizzeria. The south storefront is a bar called The Love Song. The theatre entrance in the middle is now more of a wide corridor leading back to the auditorium rather than a lobby. The auditorium floor is still sloped (although with no seats) and the proscenium is intact. Two small balcony areas were added. The original Gothic inspired ceiling plaster proved to be too fragile to save. The remodel architect was Greg Williams of Mass Architecture with interior design by Paul Svendsen and Michael Andrews of Inheritance Design. Beth Gordon of New Theme, Inc. was the general contractor.

Live Nation steps in: Frank's company, Spaceland Presents, was acquired by Live Nation in 2019. He stayed on for a while as president of what became a fairly autonomous subsidiary. At the time, Spaceland had 170 employees at the Regent, the Echo and the Echoplex. They also do concerts at other venues in the area. Like other theatres in the area, the Regent went dark in March 2020 due to Covid restrictions.

Status: Spaceland/Live Nation began doing shows again after the pandemic restrictions eased in 2022. They weren't paying rent during the shutdown, something that resulted in legal action and lease renegotiation. The 15-year triple net lease expires September 30, 2026 but they have two five year options, each with a 10% rent increase. 

The owner of the building put it on the market in 2022. They were asking $4.9 million for the 10,800 s.f. theatre. Thanks to Escott O. Norton for spotting the news. It had an active listing on Loopnet in 2022 but was no longer advertised in 2023. Jay Martinez at Kidder Mathews, 310-658-3375, had the listing. The firm also had a listing up at the time for the Canadian Building just north of the theatre at 420-424 S. Main.  

More exterior views: 

c.1912 - A postcard view of the block before the current Regent building was constructed. The large beige building right of center is the Canadian, a 1909 structure by Parkinson & Bergstrom. Just this side of it is the first National Theatre, in a building that would be replaced in 1914 with the present theatre. The card appeared on eBay with this copy having a 1915 postmark. 

The building flying the tallest flag is the San Fernando, on the southeast corner of 4th and Main. On the far right is the Banner Theatre at 458 S. Main. The building on the left houses Clune's Theatre on the northwest corner of 5th and Main. The theatre entrance is a couple doors down. We get an edge view of Clune's electric roof sign with the brick-colored Rosslyn Hotel beyond. 

c.1912 - A detail from the card showing the location of the National, on the site of the present Regent Theatre. That's the Banner on the right.

1920s - A view looking north from 5th at the east side of the street. The theatre, with a triangular pediment atop its facade, can be seen just this side of the Canadian Building. Farther back we also get a view of the auditorium roof. It's a photo in the Los Angeles Public Library collection. 

1920s - A detail of the Regent from the Los Angeles Public Library photo. 

c.1944 - A fine look at a Regent display. They say "3 Features" but there seem to be posters up for four. "Nurse From Brooklyn" was a 1938 release with Sally Eilers and Paul Kelly. "Where the Buffalo Roam" was a 1938 release with Tex Ritter. "The Daredevil Drivers" was also out in 1938 and featured Dick Purcell. "West of the Law" was a 1942 film with Buck Jones and Tim McCoy. Thanks to Sean Ault for spotting the photo when it was for sale online. 

c.1944 - A less-cropped version of the previous shot. Thanks to Ken McIntyre for locating this one for a post on the Photos of Los Angeles Facebook page.

1940s - Looking north from 5th with the Regent on the right. Thanks to Lou Rugani for posting the photo on the Cinema Treasures page about the Regent.

1949 - Thanks to Richard Wojcik for this superb photo from his collection. Note the renovated facade.

1955 - A view taken by Chris Shaw. It's included with many other lovely photos of Los Angeles taken the same year in a post on the site Serendipitism. Many thanks to Nathan Marsak for spotting the post. We're looking north toward 4th. The Regent is running "Angel Face" (1953), "Best of the Badmen" (1951) and "Khyber Patrol" (1954).  

1967 - A lovely view in to the boxoffice. Thanks to Ken McIntyre for locating this one for a post on the Photos of Los Angeles Facebook page. 

1973 - The east side of the 400 block with the Regent's facade visible just beyond beyond the "Arcade" sign. It's a photo by Victor R. Plukas in the Los Angeles Public Library collection. The Banner Theatre is also there (with no noticeable sign) just this side of the "Cafe Funland" sign.

c.1978 - A lovely look south on the 400 block c.1978. We have the Main Theatre at 438 doing a "Grand Opening" and the Regent beyond, here on a $2.00 porno policy. Thanks to Sean Ault for the photo, taken by his grandfather William E. Ault.

1981 - An Anne Knudsen photo taken for the Herald Examiner gives a look north toward the Regent. Thanks to Sean Ault for finding it in the Los Angeles Public Library collection.  

1983 - The Regent and its neighbor to the north, the Main Theatre, are captured in this photo from the now-vanished American Classic Images website.

1983 - Another view, thanks to American Classic Images. 

1980s - A John Rice photo of the theatre as a skid row porno house. It's a contribution of John's to the Regent Cinema Treasures page.

1980s - The Regent during its dark days. It's a photo by filmmaker and cinematographer Gary Graver who photographed many historic theatres. More of his theatre shots can be seen on You Tube in "Second Run - part 1"and "Second Run - part 2." Thanks to Sean Graver for the use of the photos.

c.1990 - Another sad view. Photo: Gary Graver 

2000 - Thanks to L.A. transit historian Sean Ault for this one. 

2006 - A shot taken by Ed Fuentes that appears on Flickr

2007 - The Regent Theatre during its yellow period. Photo: Bill Counter

2008 - "Main Street Recovery," a mural by Ed Fuentes as seen from an apartment at the Rowan Lofts, 460 S. Spring St. The photo by the artist appears with "View From A Studio," a March post on Mr. Fuentes' blog [view]fromaloft.

2008 - The street looking south. It's a photo by VFaL that appeared with "Artwalk on the 'Street With No Name'" a July post by Ed Fuentes on his blog [view]fromaloft.

2009 - Ken McIntyre captured this scene of filming at the Regent in 2009. It's in an album of Ken's on Photobucket. He also has another filming shot in the album.

2009 - A fine view of the mural that was painted by Ed Fuentes in 2008. Thanks to Ken McIntyre for his photo on Photobucket.

2009 - Working on the sign. It's a Ken McIntyre photo.

2009 - More sign  work. Thanks to Ken McIntyre for the photo.

2009 - An Ed Fuentes photo taken in May with the Regent letters relit. The existing tubing hiding behind the red plex worked again with a little tinkering.The photo appeared with his [view]fromaloft blog post "Regent Lights On." Thanks, Ed!  

2009 - The crowd for an August 27 show by Dead Weather. Third Man Records had the theatre as a pop-up record store and concert venue. Thanks to Billy Bennight II for posting his photo (and a story of his adventure) on the DTLA Photography Facebook page. And thanks to Escott O. Norton for spotting the post.

2010 - The exciting new color scheme for the facade. Photo: Bill Counter

2010 - The view south on Main. At 5th and Main are the Rosslyn Hotel and Rosslyn Annex. The Rosslyn building nearest us, at the NW corner of 5th & Main, was the site of Clune's Theatre. Just out of the frame to the right is the site of the Rosslyn Theatre, located in an earlier Rosslyn Hotel building. Photo: Bill Counter

April 2014 - The Regent all dressed up with its construction fence. Photo: Hunter Kerhart. Keep up with Hunter's recent explorations: | Hunter on Facebook | on Flickr

April 2014 - North on Main toward 4th. Photo: Hunter Kerhart. Thanks, Hunter!

May 2014 - The Regent celebrated the installation of a a new storefront during the prolonged renovation process. The photo is one that once appeared on the Regent Facebook page.

November 2014 - A shot by Gary Leonard of proud owner Mitchell Frank. The photo appeared with "Regent's Rocking Return," Eddie Kim's L.A. Downtown News story about the theatre's reopening.

November 2014 - A facade view appearing with the LAist story "The Guy Behind The Echo Transforms..." about the Regent's reopening. It's a photo by Abel Bourbois appearing on Flickr.

2014 - A look south from atop the marquee. Thanks to Stephen Russo for the photo.

2017 - A look north from behind the Regent letters. Photo: Bill Counter

2017 - Thanks to Mike Hume for this look up the facade. See the Regent Theatre page on his Historic Theatre Photography site for more of his photos of the theatre.

2017 - The facade from across the street. Photo: Mike Hume - Historic Theatre Photography

2017 - Another busy night at the Regent. Thanks to Matthew Tucciarone for his photo, appearing on the Facebook page Photos of Los Angeles as a post of Ken McIntyre.  

2018 - Looking north toward the Regent from 5th St. Photo: Bill Counter - 2018

2020 - A view north by Ian Logan that appeared with "LA's Shuttered Movie Theaters and Venues Are Using Their Marquees to Speak to the City," an April Los Angeles Magazine story by Mr. Logan and Cindy Whitehead that included eleven additional photos. Thanks to Yasmin Elming for spotting it.

2020 - New copy went on the marquee as protests erupted downtown and elsewhere over police violence and racial inequality. This particular march was enthusiastic and noisy but very peaceful. Photo: Bill Counter - June 2 

2023 - A fine shot from a post on the Regent Facebook page

2023 - An interesting angle on the marquee from a November post on the Regent Facebook page. "No parking on the dance floor! Scam and Jam Pajama Jammy Jam returns this Saturday, get your PJs ready and make your way to the dance floor."

2023 - It was a week of free Christmas movies from December 18 to 22 with double features each night. Photo: Bill Counter - December 20

Around the back:

2010 - The rear of the theatre from across Indian Alley. Note the Rosslyn sign across Main St. The shot comes from a page on the blog Filming Locations of Chicago and Los Angeles about season two, episode six of "Southland." Thanks to Noirish Los Angeles contributor Ethereal Reality for spotting the shot and including it on his Noirish post #28189. He's got the story of how you get that view - there's a ramp up between 118 and 122 Winston St. 

2017 - An alley view. Photo: Mike Hume - Historic Theatre Photography

The Regent in the Movies: Main Street has been a popular film location for decades for cop shows or other filmmakers seeking a seedy typical downtown street.

The Regent appears in "The Street With No Name" (20th Century Fox, 1948). The film, directed by William Keighley, stars Mark Stevens and Richard Widmark in a tale of an FBI informant trying to infiltrate a mob of gangsters. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for several more shots of the Regent as well as views of the Muse, Optic and Regal theatres. 

We get this footage looking looking south on Main in the title sequence for "Undercover Girl" (Universal-International, 1950). The film features Alexis Smith, Scott Brady, Richard Egan, Gladys George, Gerald Mohr, Edmon Ryan and Royal Dano. Joseph Pevney directed. The cinematography was by Carl E. Guthrie. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for two shots from the footage with a view of the United Artists that opens the sequence.    
The Regent was running "Dance Hall" (1941) with Carole Landis and Cesar Romero, "Bowery Blitzkreig" (1941) with Leo Gorcey and "Raiders of the West" (February 1942) starring Bill 'Cowboy Rambler' Boyd.  Sorry to say that we don't get any interesting street views after the titles. 

The Regent is seen in this shot 7:36 into nearly 11 minutes of early 1950 footage intended for use as process shot backgrounds in film or TV shows. They were running "Strange Gamble" (1948), "Mary Ryan, Detective" (1949) and the short "Punchy Cowboys" from January 1950. 

A lovely colorized and remastered version of the footage is on YouTube from NASS as "1950s - Views of Los Angeles in color..." The original footage is on Internet Archive as Pet 1067 R 4. On Main St. we also get views of the Muse, Burbank, Optic, Gayety, Follies, Hip and Liberty theatres. 7th St. footage includes the Warner and Loew's State.

A shot of the Regent during a car chase in "Uptown Saturday Night" (Warner Bros. / First Artists, 1974). The "open soon" on the marquee may have been be overly optimistic. Peerhaps this was when it was converting to a porno operation. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for another Regent shot a few moments after this one as well as views of the Follies Theatre and the Burbank Theatre from the film.

About 50 minutes into "Black Belt Jones" (Warner Bros., 1974) we go for a drive north on Main St. and get some fuzzy views of the Regent out the back window. Here it's just to the right of the mirror. Jim Kelly and Gloria Hendry star in this Blaxploitation saga directed by Robert Clouse. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for a shot of the Follies and Linda Lea theatres. 

We get a lot of action on and around Main St. in Billy Wilder's "The Front Page" (Universal, 1974). The seedier streets of L.A. in 1974 are doubling for Chicago in the 20s. Here we're driving by the Regent on our chase for Austin Pendleton, who's actually hiding in a desk at the city jail. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for one more shot showing the Regent as well as seven interior views of the Orpheum from the film.

We see both the front and the back of the Regent several times in the pilot episode for "Starsky and Hutch" (Spelling-Goldberg, 1975). Here we're looking south across Winston St. We also get quite a tour of other downtown Los Angeles locations as well. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for five shots of scenes at the Galway Theatre.    

We get a look at the theatre in "Special Delivery" (American International, 1976). Paul Wendkos directed the story about a bank robbery in downtown L.A. The robber put the loot into a mail box and, unknown to him, there were several witnesses. Cybill Shepard and Bo Svenson starred. The cinematography was by Harry Stradling, Jr. Thanks to Eric Schaefer for spotting the theatre in the film and getting the screenshot.

We get a number of views of the Regent in Carl Franklin's film version of Walter Mosley's novel "Devil In a Blue Dress" (TriStar Pictures, 1995). The film, with Jennifer Beals and Tom Sizemore, features Denzel Washington as Easy Rawlins. S. Main is standing in for S. Central Ave. in the 40s. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for more shots of the Regent from the film.

In "Cadillac Records" (Sony Pictures, 2008) we get about 10 seconds of film near the beginning labeled "Chicago" but it's actually Main St. with the Regent marquee plainly visible down the block. The building on the left is the Canadian Building. It's a bit of the footage originally shot for "Devil In a Blue Dress." Many of the urban portions of "Cadillac Records" were shot in New Jersey.

"Do you really like movies? When's the last time you went to see a movie in a theatre? ... A movie that really meant something to you?" asks Lindsay Lohan in Paul Schrader's "The Canyons" (IFC Films, 2013). This shot of the Regent pops up in the middle of the film, which opens and closes with desaturated views of abandoned movie theatres. The film, written by Bret Easton Ellis, is a thriller about some sad people on the fringes of the film business. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for shots of some of the other theatres seen in the film.

Ryan Gosling and John Legend are at the Regent for a photo shoot in Damien Chazelle's "La La Land" (Lionsgate, 2016). The scene starts with Gosling nervously pacing outside in a driveway on the west side of EastWest Studios, 6000 Sunset Blvd., a location whose interior is used for several other scenes. But for this scene, when we go inside we're in the Regent. Here our obnoxious photographer is getting another camera from his assistant. You know, one that works. That purplish glow to the right of the guitar player is part of the proscenium.

Thanks to Mike Hume for spotting a page about the Regent location on the site Seeing Stars. They figured it out and have it detailed as Location #43 - the Photo Shoot. See the Historic L.A. Theatres in Movies post for two more Regent views as well as shots of other theatres seen in the film including the Magnolia in Burbank, the Variety in West Adams, the Hayworth on Wilshire and the Rialto in South Pasadena.

The Regent on TV:

Several officers pay a visit to the heavily fortified theatre in its open-24-hours X-rated days after there was a report of a pickpocketing. The narrator of the "LAPD Life On The Beat" episode noted that some guys were just living in there. It was the only snack bar they had seen that also sold canned food. Thanks to Sean Ault for spotting the 3 1/2 minute clip, a post from Michael on YouTube.

More Information: The Cinema Treasures page on the Regent has many stories and comments. See Jeff Bridges' 2007 post "The Street With No Name or the Theatre With No Name?" on the L.A. Conservancy's Los Angeles Historic Theatre Committee blog. Also see his Regent Theatre post for more about the theatre.

Don't miss Sandi Hemmerlein's December 2014 Avoiding Regret photo essay "The Restored Regent Theatre, For Those About To Rock" for many lovely photos.

There was once a nickelodeon called The Theatorium at 444 S. Main, just north of the Regent's building. It was operating around 1907, before either the Canadian Building or the present Regent Theatre were constructed. 

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