The Landmark Convention Center/Temple Theatre
The Landmark Convention Center and Temple Theatre is a prestigious historical building located in the beautiful north end of Tacoma, Washington. It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1993. The building was built in 1926 and was designed by architect Ambrose J. Russell. It was originally built to house the Masonic’s Grand Lodge of Washington and was historically known as The Masonic Temple Building. Attached to the building is an Egyptian Renaissance style theater. It was originally known as the Heilig Theater and officially opened in October 1927. In 1931 it was renamed Hamrick’s Temple Theater and later renamed The Temple Theatre.
Today the building and the theater serve as a convention center, catering to events such as wedding ceremonies and receptions, corporate and government parties, private parties, fundraising events, school dances, quinceaneras, life celebrations, concerts, meetings and much more.
What our past clients are saying...
“My Husband and I had our reception in the Temple Theater earlier this year. From the first day of planning with the event coordinator everything went perfectly. The location was beautiful and the food was delicious! The prime rib was cooked to perfection, medium-rare just like we requested. They even saved some of the hour’ devours that were served while we were having pictures so we could enjoy them as well. The staff was very helpful, I had friends show up early to drop off some last minute items off the morning of the wedding and even though they were busy with another event they made sure the items would be in their place by the time the reception began. They even made great recommendations for a florist and bakery for our cake both which were wonderful and easily coordinated with the Landmark. We could not have asked for a more perfect day. We received so many complements from our friends and family as to how nice the reception was. We would definitely use them again in the future or recommend them to friends, family, and strangers.”