The Saenger Theatre
1111 Canal St.
New Orleans, LA 70112
(504) 525-1052

Designed by renowned architect Emile Weil and built in 1927, the Saenger Theatre’s interior re-creates the ambience of a 15th century Italian courtyard and gardens, complete with a starlit evening sky ceiling, arched surroundings, statuary, columns and decorative moldings.
Located on the corner of Canal and North Rampart streets in downtown New Orleans, the Saenger is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Once the flagship of Julian and Abe Saenger's empire of dozens of theatres nationwide, today it is one of only a handful of Saenger theatres that remain in operation.

 

The Joy
1200 Canal Street
New Orleans, LA 70112
(504)528-9569

The Joy Theater is a 1200 capacity historic event venue on Canal Street in New Orleans operated by Winter Circle Productions, an AEG Presents company. Featuring unmatched sound and sightlines, the Joy has a state-of-the-art audio & visual system, fixed stage, three permanent bars, a multi-tiered balcony and flexible floor plans.

The Joy Theater was once one of the four original movie theaters to grace downtown New Orleans alongside the Orpheum, the State Palace and the Saenger. Designed by Favrot & Reed architects, the Joy first opened its doors in 1947 as a “modern” movie house with its iconic neon marquee and original art deco architecture.
 

New Orleans Ernest N. Morial Convention Center
900 Convention Center Blvd.
New Orleans, LA 70130
504-582-3000

The Ernest N. Morial New Orleans Convention Center is governed by the Ernest N. Morial Exhibition Hall Authority (the Authority), an independent political subdivision of the State of Louisiana created in 1978 by Act 305 subsequently amended). The Authority’s exclusive mission is to finance, construct and operate facilities in order to attract and conduct conventions, trade shows and other events that support and expand the economy of both the State of Louisiana and New Orleans Region. The Authority is composed of a 12-member board of commissioners, nine appointed by the Governor of Louisiana, and three appointed by the Mayor of New Orleans.

 

The Mercedes-Benz Superdome
1500 Sugar Bowl Dr.
New Orleans, LA 70112
(504) 587-3822  

The Mercedes-Benz Superdome is established as a premier destination for every type of event, and the grand structure builds on that legacy continually. From the biggest, most elaborate productions that thrill thousands to memorable intimate gatherings, the Superdome adapts and captivates. Located in the heart of the New Orleans Central Business District, the Superdome is among the most enviable venues in the nation. And with a stunning spot on the New Orleans skyline and its iconic design, the Superdome is one of America’s most recognizable landmarks.

 

Smoothie King Center
1501 Dave Dixon Drive
New Orleans, LA 70113
(504) 587-3822

Located on the threshold of one of America’s most exciting cities, the Smoothie King Center is the largest state-of-the-art venue of its size in the region. Adjacent to the Mercedes-Benz Superdome and situated on the 55-acre campus of the Louisiana Stadium and Exposition District, the Smoothie King Center has been a catalyst for live entertainment development in the area. As home of the New Orleans Pelicans, the Smoothie King Center has helped to anchor the sports complex and provide enhanced event programming and opportunities for the City and State.

 
 

 

 
 
 

The Mahalia Theater
1419 Basin St.
New Orleans, LA 70116
(504) 525-1052

The Mahalia Jackson Theater of the Performing Arts is a theater located in Louis Armstrong Park in New Orleans, Louisiana. It was named after gospel singer Mahalia Jackson, who was born in New Orleans. The theater reopened in January 2009, after being closed since the landfall of Hurricane Katrina (August 29, 2005).It serves as the long-term residence of the New Orleans Ballet Association, the New Orleans Opera Association, and the Broadway Across America touring productions

 

House of Blues
225 Decatur St.
New Orleans, LA 70130
(504) 310-4999

The House of Blues grew out of founder Isaac Tigrett's love for the unique American art form known as the "the Blues". Weaned on this music during his early childhood in Tennessee, one of Isaac's goals was to introduce the world to the music of the rural south, including the Blues, Rhythm and Blues, Gospel, Jazz and Roots-based Rock & Roll.
The very first House of Blues opened its doors in a converted historical house in Cambridge, Massachusetts in 1992 and is home to live music, original folk art, and delta-inspired cuisine.

 

The Historic Carver Theater
2101 Orleans Ave.
New Orleans, LA 70116
(504) 304-0460

The Historic Carver Theater is a 16,000 square foot music and entertainment venue situated in the heart of the Tremé neighborhood in New Orleans. The main hall can accommodate 1200 people standing or 940 seated.
The second story has additional space for guests and includes a VIP lounge, a separate bar and a balcony. Primarily used as a music and entertainment venue, Carver is also used to host special events such as corporate events and wedding receptions.

 

The Orpheum Theater
129 Roosevelt Way
New Orleans, LA 70112
(504)274-4870

The Orpheum is a nearly century-old Beaux Arts theater in the heart of New Orleans’ Central Business District. Built in 1918, the iconic space—which is one of the few remaining vertical hall designs in the US—has hosted vaudeville acts, films and countless performances by the Louisiana Philharmonic Orchestra. But its halls have sat dormant since 2005, when failed levees ushered Hurricane Katrina flood waters throughout the building’s lower reaches.

 

The UNO Lakefront Arena
6801 Franklin Ave.
New Orleans, LA 70122
(504) 280-7171

Adaptability is the key at the Kiefer UNO Lakefront Arena. Events are radiantly presented whether the performance is in the True Theatrical Configuration (2400 capacity) or Expanded Theatre (2200 ““6500) or Full Arena (6500 ““10,000). Even the grounds are ideal for an outdoor event. Because of the excellent acoustics and the intimacy of design, the Arena has maintained the reputation that there is no bad seat in the house.

 

 

 

 







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