Broadway in New York City can mean just one thing; epic performances at the most historic theaters in the world! These old theatres are the best places to see Broadway performers giving it their all in an elaborate production for the ages. Theaters in New York City are everywhere but only a few deserve the spotlight and recognition as the best in the city. Make sure to see a play or show at any one of these best Broadway theaters in NYC sure to keep you entertained.

Music Box Theatre
5.0  5 Rating (1)
239 W 45th St, New York NY, 10036
The once most aptly named theatre on Broadway, the intimate Music Box was designed by architect C. Howard Crane and constructed by composer Irving Berlin...
Richard Rodgers Theatre
5.0  5 Rating (1)
226 West 46th Street, New York NY, 10036
Broadway's Richard Rodgers Theatre, home to the smash hit Hamilton, opened in 1924 as the 46th Street Theatre.
Studio 54 Theatre
Theater $$
254 W 54th St, New York NY, 10019
This legendary space is home to many of Roundabout's award-winning Broadway musicals and special events.
Theater $$
213 W 42nd St, New York NY, 10036
The Lyric Theatre was a prominent Broadway theatre built in 1903 in Manhattan, New York City in the 42nd Street Theater District. It was one of the few...
Theater $$
214 West 42nd Street, New York NY, 10036
In the early 1990’s the 42nd Street Development Corporation was formed to rejuvenate the theatres of Times Square. The New Amsterdam was in the worst...
Imperial Theatre
5.0  5 Rating (1)
New York NY, 10036
A Performing Arts Theater in New York City
5.0  5 Rating (1)
1634 Broadway, New York NY, 10019
Shubert has owned the Winter Garden Theatre longer than any of its other venues. The playhouse occupies the second American Horse Exchange, built by William...
Palace Theatre (New York City)
Theater $$
1564 Broadway, New York NY, 10014
The Palace Theatre is a Broadway theatre located at 1564 Broadway (at West 47th Street) in midtown Manhattan, New York City. From 1913 through about 1929,...
Belasco Theatre
Theater $$
111 W 44th St, New York NY, 10036
David Belasco opened the Stuyvesant in October 1907, having already bequeathed his name on his 42nd St playhouse, now the New Victory. When he relinquished...