Browse Items (10 total)
Pathex was the trade name of Pathe Exchange, Inc., Pathe's US subsidiary. In America, film exchanges distributed movie releases to theaters. The 9.5 mm format was introduced in America for Christmas of 1925 (Model D projectors). A lot of money was…
The poster advertised and promoted the current silent movie being shown in the movie housel. The Rialto was on the second floor of the Riverside Block, Main St. opposite the intersection of Walnut Street. It operate until 1934 until a fire destroyed…
The poster advertised and promoted the silent movie. Riverside Theatre was located on the second floor of the block at the intersection of Walnut and Main Street.
Poster used to advertise and promote the silent movie, often mounted on an exterior wall or in the lobby of the theater. The film was shown at the Peoples Theatre on Nason Street.
A poster used to advertise and promote the silent movie, often mounted in the window or lobby. The movie was shown at the People's Theatre on Nason Street.
An account of how motion pictures (movies) came to Maynard: from the silent picture shows of the early 1900s to the arrival of talking motion pictures in 1913 to multiple theaters in Maynard during the 1920s.
A slide presentation produced by Digital's Audio Visual Services explaining the history of the Assabet Mill, headquarters of Digital at that time.
A green ticket to a movie at the Fine Arts Theater.
Owned and operated by James A. Coughlan until about 1913 when it was changed into a garage, from which Mr. Coughlan ran a Ford automobile dealership. In 1949 Burton Coughlan, son of James A. Coughlan, made it into a movie house, then called the Fine…
On summer St., now part of the Fine Arts Theater complex.