Studio 54

    254 West 54th Street
    New York, NY 10019

    • Latin History for Morons LHM_P132_On the Go Kiosk_1080x1536_M1

      JOHN LEGUIZAMO RETURNS TO BROADWAY! A sold-out run at The Public Theater. A record-breaking engagement at Berkeley Rep. Endless critical and audience acclaim. Chalk it all up to the mad genius of Emmy Award winner John Leguizamo, standing at the head of the class in his one-man tour de force, LATIN HISTORY FOR MORONS. Uproarious, uncensored, and undeniably entertaining, LATIN HISTORY FOR MORONS schools all of us in the heroes of the past, and those present right at home.   The ...

    Studio 54 Seating Chart

    Studio 54

    Studio 54 originally opened as the Gallo Opera House in 1927 with a production of La Boheme.  Impresario Fortune Gallo struggled financially with the opera and eventually began producing nonmusical productions such as Electra, starring Antoinette Perry.  After constant failures, the venue was sold in foreclosure after the stock market crash in 1929.  It changed names and management numerous times until 1943 when it finally began housing CBS radio and television broadcasts such as “The Johnny Carson Show” and “Captain Kangaroo.”  It was then renamed Studio 52.  The soap opera, Love of Life, was produced there until 1975. The space was sold to Steve Rubell and Ian Schrager, who converted the venue into the famous nightclub Studio 54 in the late 1970s.  In 1986, the club closed and was essentially neglected until the Roundabout discovered the venue in 1998.  Their Tony award-winning production of Cabaret transferred to the venue after it ran for nine months at the Stephen Sondheim Theatre.  In 2003, the Roundabout purchased Studio 54.  The first show under the Roundabout’s management was Stephen Sondheim’s Tony award-winning Assassins.



    The August Wilson Theatre
    The Stephen Sondheim Theatre