Arthur Lloyd.co.uk
The Music Hall and Theatre History Site
Dedicated to Arthur Lloyd, 1839 - 1904.

 

Theatres and Music Halls in Dublin, Ireland

 

Abbey Theatre - Theatrical Use
Academy Cinema
Ambassdor Cinema - Other Use
Ancient Concert Rooms
Capitol Theatre
Dan Lowrey's Music Hall
Embassy Cinema
Empire Palace Theatre
Gaiety Theatre - Theatrical Use
Gate Theatre - Theatrical Use
Grand Canal Theatre - Theatrical Use
Grand Lyric Hall
Hibernian Theatre of Varieties
Lyric Theatre of Varieties
La Scala Theatre
Neal's New Musick Hall, Fishamble Street
Olympia Theatre - Theatrical Use
Peacock Theatre - Theatrical Use
Palace Cinema and Ballroom
Queen's Theatre
Round Room at the Rotundo
Savoy Cinema - Other Use
Samuel Beckett Centre Theatre - Theatrical Use
Star of Erin Music Hall
Theatre Royal, Hawkin's Street x 3
A history of the Theatre Royal, Hawkins Street
Theatre Royal, Smock Alley / The Smock Alley Theatre - Theatrical Use
Theatre Royal Hippodrome and Winter Gardens
Tivoli Cinema, Francis Street - Theatrical Use
Tivoli Theatre, Burgh Quay
Torch Theatre

You may also be interested in visiting the website of Auditoria which was established by the Arts Councils in Ireland to review planning, programming and provision of performance arts venues in Ireland.

Arthur Lloyd in Dublin

Arthur Lloyd is known to have performed in Dublin at the Rotundo, The Queen's Theatre and The Star in 1867, 1868, 1870, 1871, 1872, 1874, 1879, 1880, and 1892.

Mr. Arthur Lloyd. - On this side of the Channel "Comic" Concerts, or buffo singing of any kind, were almost entirely unknown, until Mr. Lloyd, some nine months ago, introduced them to this city, and met with the most marked and brilliant success. The concert on Monday evening was opened by "The Street Musician," given by Mr. Lloyd in his best style, and varied by his burlesque clarinet performance, which was really the best thing we have ever heard. Mr. Lloyd also gave "Beef, Pork, and Mutton," "Cruel Mary Holder," "The Millingtary Band," "Song of Songs," and finished with the renowned "Constantinople ." It is needless to observe that he was encored and cheered in each till the large Pillar Room, crowded densely in every part, rang again with applause. Altogether the success of Mr. Lloyd and his petite company was both real, unequivocal, and deserved. More we cannot say, but must leave the endorsing of our opinion to our readers, who should not fail to visit Mr. Lloyd's salon during his twelve night's stay in the city.

Dublin Shipping Mercantile Gazette, Oct 23, 1866. - Click here for the Arthur Lloyd Song Book which this review came from.

Also See: - Reviews for Arthur Lloyd at the Round Room at the Rotundo.

Other Pages that may be of Interest