Photos favorited by Ryan Serowinski

  • <p>2019 photo via Rick Turner.</p>
  • <p>Better Godzilla shot credit FlickrHiveMind.net</p>
  • <p>2019 photo credit & copyright Matthew Wright.</p>
  • <p>Inside of the Cinema. Taken 21/9/2023.</p>
  • <p>December 15th, 1995</p>
  • <p>April 25th, 1997</p>
            
              <p>This full-page went up in response to the Hoyts Solomon Pond 12 opening day.</p>
  • <p>April 25th, 1997</p>
            
              <p>This full-page went up in response to the Hoyts Solomon Pond 12 opening day.</p>
  • <p>July 25th, 1997</p>
  • <p>March 4th, 1994</p>
  • <p>Cinemark Warren 16</p>
  • <p>A 2020 interior shot</p>
  • <p>February 12th, 1999</p>
  • <p>Early 2000’s aerial photo of all 3 cinema buildings</p>
  • <p>1998</p>
  • <p>Yet another hallway pic.</p>
  • <p>Part of the massive growth in the DFW metroplex, June 17, 1994 marks opening day to the McKinney Movies 10, which became McKinney’s first operating movie theater since the closure of the Westgate Cinema in February 1986.</p>
            
              <p>Right after the Westgate Cinema closed in February 1986, McKinney was left without a cinema for a little more than eight years. McKinney moviegoers were eager enough to travel on Highway 75 to see first-run movies in Plano, or else they’ll wait until the times comes up on HBO, Showtime, Cinemax or The Disney Channel on their Communication Services (the name of the city’s cable system which eventually became TCI Cablevision of Texas).</p>
            
              <p>When it opened, they already had enough space for four additional screens in which they did. Four more screens were added in mid-November 1995 and was renamed the “Cinemark Movies 14”.</p>
            
              <p>Alan Stock, CEO of Cinemark, was also shown here.</p>
  • <p>November 22nd, 2000</p>
  • <p>March 31st, 2004</p>
  • <p>July 22nd, 2005</p>
  • <p>May 23rd, 1997</p>
  • <p>December 21st, 2006</p>
  • <p>September 25th, 1997</p>