The Fenway Theatre (1915–1972) of Boston, Massachusetts, was a cinema and concert hall in the Back Bay, located at no.136 Massachusetts Avenue at Boylston Street. Architect Thomas W. Lamb designed the building; its interior was "marble and velvet." The auditorium sat 1,600. In the early 1970s Aerosmith used the theatre for rehearsals. In 1972 the Berklee College of Music bought the property; the remodeled Berklee Performance Center opened in 1976 and continues today.
- Donald C. King (2005), The Theatres of Boston: a Stage and Screen History, Jefferson, N.C: McFarland & Co., ISBN 0-7864-1910-5, 0786419105
- "Theatres." Architecture and Building, v.50, January 1918
- Massari, Paul. "Down in front." Boston Globe, 09 Nov 2000
- Boston Redevelopment Authority. (1973), Cultural and performing arts facility development program policy guidelines and recommendations
- Davis, Stephen; Aerosmith (1997). Walk This Way: The Autobiography of Aerosmith. New York: HarperCollins. ISBN 978-0-380-97594-5.
- Berklee Performance Center. History. Retrieved 2012-03-07
- Boston Daily Globe, Jan. 15, 1916
- Boston Daily Globe, December 02, 1916
- Boston Daily Globe, Feb. 9, 1917
- Boston Globe, April 16, 1920
- Boston Globe, March 12, 1921
- Boston Globe, May 11, 1922
- Boston Globe, May 22, 1922
- Reel Journal, Feb. 16, 1924
- During a screening of the film Lilac Time in 1929, "the manager ... poured a pint of lilac perfume into the ventilation system." (Avery N. Gilbert. What the nose knows: the science of scent in everyday life. Random House: 2008)
- Billboard Feb 19, 1972
- Matovina, Dan (2000). Without You: The Tragic Story of "Badfinger". Frances Glover Books. ISBN 978-0-9657122-2-4.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Fenway Theatre.|
- Library of Congress. Drawing of Fenway Theatre, Massachusetts Ave. and Boylston St., Boston, Massachusetts, 1926.
- Flickr. Question 7 at the Fenway Theater, Boston, Massachusetts, 1961