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Address
105 W M.B. Brady St
Tulsa, OK 74103, United States
Brady Theater
The Brady Theatre is a theatre and convention hall. It was originally completed in 1914 and remodeled in 1930 and 1952. The building was used as a detention center during the 1921 Tulsa Race Riot. Due to its size and location, the building was used to hold black men rounded up by the National Guard. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and remains in use as a theater today. The building is four stories tall, occupying an area of 130 feet by 160 feet. It was designed with a seating capacity for 4,200 people, 1,300 of which are in the balcony. The stage was 70 feet wide and 40 feet deep, and slopes 13 feet from back to front. According to the Tulsa Preservation Commission, the building also contained the only municipally owned pipe organ west of the Allegheny Mountains.

The first renovation was in 1930. World famous architect Bruce Goff was given thirty days to transform the rural space into an elegant showplace suitable for a city that was becoming known as "The Oil Capital of the World." The Art Deco style remodeling included draperies and seats, vertical wall panels of white plaster decorated with thin gold dividers, gilded air conditioning grilles, and acoustic ceiling tiles painted green, blue, white, and gold. In 1952, additions were constructed at the front and rear of the original structure. According to a local legend, the building is haunted by the ghost of Enrico Caruso. The story goes that when he performed there in 1920, he reportedly caught the cold that led to his death of pleurisy in 1921.

TheaterTulsa.com is a privately held company that specializes in the sale of tickets in the secondary market. We are not affiliated with any official supplier or box office. Prices on our site tend to be above face value and will change quickly with market conditions. To purchase tickets to any Brady Theater in Tulsa events simply call our operators at anytime or click on the event you wish to attend.