Arrabal On Stage Feb 4.
This exciting World Premiere, is an explosive story told entirely through dance and music.
Established in 2008
Originally a private residence, built in 1911, it became a theatre - a cinema, called "The Victory" - in 1919. It changed its name in 1934 to "The Embassy" and, in the years since, has been known as "The Astor", "The Showcase" and "The... more
At 651 Yonge St, just south of Bloor St., the Panasonic Theatre is in the heart of downtown Toronto, within walking distance of the boutiques and galleries of Yorkville, the fashionable shopping of Bloor West and Church Street, the Royal Ontario Museum and the campus of University of Toronto.Parking is available in municipally owned surface lots on Isabella St. (just south of the theatre) and... more
The site of the Panasonic Theatre has a long history in Toronto entertainment. Originally a private residence, built in 1911, it became a theatre - a cinema, called "The Victory" - in 1919. It changed its name in 1934 to "The Embassy" and, in the years since, has been known as "The Astor", "The Showcase" and "The Festival" (as which it was the premier venue of the Toronto International Film... more
I have nothing negative to say about this place. Love the location, the show choices, and the prices. Sure it's a lite cramped and could be cheaper, but it's good entertainment in a downtown city.
Was the best part of my Toronto adventure! Saw Cannibal! The musical :)
Location is A+---being next to a candy store doesn't hurt either. Very bare bones theatre though, but with pretty high ticket prices. Seats are uncomfortable and it is sometimes near impossible to see, even in close rows. Theatre bar didn't have what they advertised. Shows can be fun though.
A friend treated me to Potted Potter for my birthday over the weekend, which by the way was a nifty hilarious little show, and I was happy to get to check out the Panasonic for the first time.
We sat on the side balcony bit which was a fun little spot, but had a bit of a view obstruction from the bars in our initial seat. The usher was kind enough to allow us to move over a couple seats for a... more
Built on the site of the old New Yorker Theatre, this refurbished, state-of-the art theatre is home to many travelling shows coming through the city. The theatre with a capacity of 701, is not far from Toronto's gay and lesbian community or swanky Yorkville, where there are lots of restaurants and cafes.