New York has something to offer every traveler, from world-class theater and art to one-of-a-kind attractions and a whole host of architectural wonders. To shape your schedule and best experience the city in three days, check out our recommendations below.
235 W 44th St, New York City, New York, NY 10036
The Broadhurst Theatre has a capacity of 1,186 seats, with no obstructed views. Take in its exterior, which is similar to the Gerald Schoenfeld Theatre (formerly Plymouth Theatre) with touches of stone and terracotta trim, on a walking tour of the Theater District. To see the interior decorated with Greek columns, cornices, and friezes, book tickets to a performance.
It was amazing and Lucas was so knowledgeable about all the Broadway theatres
Everything was memorable. We will recommend this tour to everyone especially to all of our theatre friends that come to New York. I found out all about theatres that I never knew and even my theatre loving kid learned some things too
Jennifer_T, Mar 2022
Things to Know Before You Go
Children under the age of 4 are not allowed inside the theater.
Cell phones, cameras, recording devices, and other electronic devices cannot be used during performances.
There are no escalators or elevators in the theater.
Assistive devices for the hard of hearing and visually impaired are available.
There is no coat check at the theater.
The theater is not fully wheelchair accessible, but there are designated wheelchair areas.
How to Get There
The Broadhurst Theatre is located on West 44th Street between Seventh and Eighth avenues. By subway, take the A, C, or E to 42nd Street – Port Authority Bus Terminal or the 7 to 42nd Street. Or take a bus running along Eighth or Ninth avenues or one headed to Port Authority Bus Terminal.
When to Get There
The theater’s box office hours depends on the show, but it is typically open from 10am to 8pm Monday to Saturday, and 12pm to 6pm on Sundays. It’s best to arrive early as there may be lines for the box office or theater concessions. Latecomers are seated at the theater’s discretion.
Architecture of the Broadhurst
The Broadhurst Theatre and the neighboring Gerald Schoenfeld Theatre (formerly the Plymouth) were Krapp’s first independent commissions, and he designed them to be mirror images of each other from the outside. They were also meant to resemble the style of the neighboring Shubert and Booth theaters, which had been designed by Henry B. Herts, though using more cost-effective brick and terra cotta materials.
Frequently Asked Questions
The answers provided below are based on answers previously given by the tour provider to customers’ questions.
What are the nearest attractions to Broadhurst Theatre?
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