Belasco Theatre

111 West 44th Street, New York, NY 10019

Directions & Box Office

  • Directions: By Subway, take the 1/2/3 or the N/R/W to 42nd Street, walk north on Broadway and then make a right onto 44th Street.
  • Entrance: 44th Street between Broadway and 6th Avenues The Belasco Theater is located on the north side of 44th Street, between Broadway and Sixth Avenue.
  • Box Office Hours:
    10am - 8pm
    12pm - 6pm

Best Seats In The House

  • Seats: 1040

The front orchestra or front section of the mezzanine seats are the best bet in this theatre. The extreme right and left sides of the first several rows of the orchestra have a somewhat obstructed view. The mezzanine also suffers from this problem too. If you have balcony seats, keep in mind that the entrance is through a separate doorway to the far right of the main entrance -- and be prepared for a long journey up a seemingly endless staircase. If smoke is used in the show, it will linger in the balcony for quite a long time. The front row A of the balcony has limited vision as there is a huge brass safety rail right in your sight line, which can be very annoying. The boxes in this theatre have awful sight lines and terrible audio and should be avoided as should the on-stage seating, which many shows at this theatre have been known to accommodate to increase the show profitability, but reduce the quality of the overall experience.

Belasco Theatre Seating Chart

Belasco Theatre Seating Chart

Parking for Belasco Theatre

The closest parking garages for Belasco Theatre are located at:

Central Parking System
100 West 44th Street
New York, NY 10036
Edison Parking
38 West 43rd Street
New York, NY 10036

The closest parking is not always the best as it often takes longer to park and retrieve your vehicle as fellow theatre goers have the same idea. A better choice of parking may be the second choice or further away by a couple of Avenues.

Additional Notes

Landlord: Shubert Organization

Official Ticketer: Telecharge

Notes: Broadway mogul David Belasco built this theater and named it after himself.

Now Playing Network

  • Opened: December 6, 2018
  • Show Closes: March 17, 2019
Howard Beale is the anchorman of a failing news show on the fictional television network UBS. During his final broadcast he completely unravels and viewers are mesmerized. The network notices …more Get Discounted Tickets

Previous Shows

Gettin' the Band Back Together

  • Opened: August 13, 2018
  • Show Closed: September 16, 2018
Gettin’ the Band Back Together is a new musical with a book by producer Ken Davenport, along with the improvisational group the Grundleshotz. The story is set in Sayreville, New …more

Farinelli and the King

  • Opened: December 17, 2017
  • Show Closed: March 25, 2018
Farinelli and the King is a captivating story about a fascinating footnote of history. In 18th century Spain, King Philippe V suffers from terrible insomnia and melancholy. As he lays …more

The Terms of My Surrender

  • Opened: August 10, 2017
  • Show Closed: October 22, 2017
The Terms of My Surrender is a new theatre piece by the incendiary documentary filmmaker and author Michael Moore. The piece is meant to be both inspiring and infuriating – …more

The Glass Menagerie (2017)

  • Opened: March 15, 2017
  • Show Closed: May 21, 2017
The Glass Menagerie is a four-hander, focusing on a man named Tom Wingfield, based off the playwright himself, who lives at home in St. Louis, Missouri with his histrionic mother …more


  • Opened: March 10, 2016
  • Show Closed: June 11, 2016
Blackbird stars only two actors, a man named Ray (played by Jeff Daniels) and a young woman named Una (played by Michelle Williams). The premise is that 15 years prior, …more

Hedwig and the Angry Inch

  • Opened: April 22, 2014
  • Show Closed: September 13, 2015
Hedwig and the Angry Inch is a spectacular rock musical starring a male to female transsexual who has undergone a botched sex change operation. It is furthermore rooted in the …more

Belasco Theatre History

In 1907, Broadway mogul David Belasco opened a theater on 44th Street and called it the Stuyvesant. He might have named it for himself, except that he already had one on 42nd Street called the Belasco. However, when that one got a name-change in 1910, the man known as the Bishop of Broadway (because of his unconventional clothing choice) re-christened the Stuyvesant as the Belasco Theatre. Ever the impresario, Belasco had his theater built state-of-the-art, with high tech lighting and set equipment and special effects capabilities. Although it is on 44th Street, arguably the heart of the theatre district, the Belasco Theatre is located east of Seventh Avenue, where only a few lonely Broadway houses still stand; perhaps as a result, it isn't as popular as many of the other theaters on the Great White Way. The Belasco Theatre was eventually bought by the Shubert Organization, but legend has it that its namesake continued to attend performances there, albeit in ghost form, even after his death in 1931.

Belasco Theatre Design

The Belasco Theatre was designed by architect George Keister with a white-trimmed, red brick colonial-inspired exterior. The small lobby is dingy and painted an unattractive brown and cream; high on the walls and the ceiling are faded paintings of pastoral scenes. The interior of the Belasco Theatre shows some signs of age but is nonetheless very handsome, with numerous murals and beautiful stained glass light fixtures. The restroom lounges have a certain cozy charm, but are desperately in need of renovation.