Welcome to TickPick's detailed Palace Theatre seating chart page. We have everything you need to know about Palace Theatre from detailed row and seat numbers, to where the best seats are. Have a question about seat obstructions, concert configurations, venue parking or anything else relating to Palace Theatre? Ask below in the comments!No service fees. 100% BuyerTrust Guarantee.
Most people remember poignant songs from Annie – “Tomorrow,” “It’s a Hard Knock Life,” and “NYC.” What some forget is that the musical is incredibly political. It takes place during FDR’s term, just after the 1929 stock market crash when Herbert Hoover left the nation in a heaping mess of homelessness, unemployment, and general despair. Annie manages […]The post Is Annie Still Relevant? first appeared on TickPick's Blog - News From Around The Live Event Industry. Read More →
The standard sports stadium is set up so that seat number 1 is closer to the preceding section. For example seat 1 in section "5" would be on the aisle next to section "4" and the highest seat number in section "5" would be on the aisle next to section "6". For theaters and amphitheaters (i.e. venues that don't have sections around the entire stage) seat numbers follow a different logic. Instead the lower numbered seats are typically closer to the center of the stage while higher seat numbers are further from the center of the stage.
Sellers must disclose all information that is listed on their tickets. For example, obstructed view seats at Palace Theatre would be listed for the buyer to consider (or review) prior to purchase. These notes include information regarding if the Palace Theatre seat view is a limited view, side view, obstructed view or anything else pertinent.