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Night on Broadway Takes Over the Historic Theaters of DTLA With Music and Art


Mayer HawthorneMayer HawthorneMayer HawthorneMayer HawthorneMayer HawthorneMayer HawthorneMayer HawthorneMayer HawthorneMayer HawthorneThe Silent DiscoThe Silent DiscoThe Silent DiscoThe Silent DiscoThe Silent DiscoThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsThee CommonsPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRPPL MVRRaiz & MechanixRaiz & MechanixRaiz & MechanixMariachi Monumental de America with Omar Arreola and Lupita InfanteMariachi Monumental de America with Omar Arreola and Lupita InfanteMariachi Monumental de America with Omar Arreola and Lupita InfanteMariachi Monumental de America with Omar Arreola and Lupita InfanteOingo Boingo Dance PartyOingo Boingo Dance PartyOingo Boingo Dance PartyOingo Boingo Dance PartyOingo Boingo Dance PartyOingo Boingo Dance PartyTim HeckerTim HeckerTim HeckerTim HeckerTim HeckerTim HeckerThe Silent DiscoThe Silent DiscoThe Silent DiscoThe Silent DiscoFive-story-tall electric harpFive-story-tall electric harpFive-story-tall electric harpFive-story-tall electric harpFive-story-tall electric harpFive-story-tall electric harp

Streets were shut down, old theaters opened up, and people flooded in on Saturday, Jan. 28, to check out the festivities at this year's Night on Broadway. For the ninth time, Broadway was completely shut down from First Street to Olympic to make way for tens of thousands of attendees and 11 stages for music — including Mayer Hawthorne, Oingo Boingo Dance Party, Thee Commons and PPL MVR — as well as live art, masked wrestling, virtual reality and more. Best of all, it was all free. All photography by Shane Lopes