1735 Vine Street
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1930s: Originally designed to stage theater in the '20s and '30s, CBS used the building to host its radio broadcasts in the '40s.
1950s: Television icons like Bob Hope, Jerry Lewis, Judy Garland performed on its famous stage.
1960s: The building became known as the Hollywood Palace and hosted the likes of The Beatles, Fred Astaire and Jimmy Durante, as well as Merv Griffin's iconic talk show.
1970s: After extensive restoration the building reopened as The Palace, the consummate concert and nightclub venue in town. The Palace was the West Coast version of New York's Studio 54. Prince, Madonna, The Rolling Stones and others regularly came to party at The Palace.
1980s: The Palace became the epicenter for another British music invasion with the first US performances from Eurythmics, Culture Club, The Clash, Duran Duran, Erasure, Fine Young Cannibals, Madness and ABC. Artists like The Rolling Stones, Prince, Tina Turner and Oingo Boingo performed here just because it was The Palace.
1990s: The Palace continued presenting the very best in new music with headliners like Nirvana, Smashing Pumpkins, Soundgarden, Nine Inch Nails and The Beastie Boys each performed multiple nights to kick off their world tours. The Palace also started to host DJ driven nights, driven by the likes of Frankie Knuckles and Goldie.
2000s: In September of 2002 The Palace was purchased by its current owners and was renamed Avalon Hollywood. With an unrivaled sound and light system and an interior remodel, Avalon quickly became the "must attend" venue in Hollywood.
Visit Avalon Hollywood's website.>>