New Mentone Theatre

188 Nepean Highway,
Melbourne, VIC 3195

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Taken on: September 24, 2017

Uploaded on: June 29, 2019

Exposure: 1/10 sec, f/2.2, ISO 100

Camera: Apple iPhone 6s Plus

Software: Adobe Photoshop CC 2019 (Windows)

GPS: -37° 58' 60" S, 145° 3' 53" E Staticmap?center=-37

Size: 411.5 KB

Views: 605

Full EXIF: View all

F number: 11/5

Aperture value: 7983/3509

GPS dest bearing: 485001/1634

GPS latitude: 37582971/50

GPS speed: 0

Image length: 3024

Date time original: Sun Sep 24 14:06:50 +0000 2017

Pixel Y dimension: 680

Resolution unit: 2

Y resolution: 72

Subsec time orginal: 151

Brightness value: 2195/2468

Exposure program: 2

Flash: 24

Focal length in 35mm film: 29

GPS longitude ref: E

YCbCr positioning: 1

Bits per sample: 888

Date time digitized: Sun Sep 24 14:06:50 +0000 2017

Focal length: 83/20

Scene capture type: 0

Exposure bias value: 0

Subsec time digitized: 151

GPS longitude: 14535307/100

Photometric interpretation: 2

Subject area: 2015151122171330

Software: Adobe Photoshop CC 2019 (Windows)

ISO speed ratings: 100

GPS img direction ref: T

GPS altitude ref:

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New Mentone Theatre  188 Nepean Highway, Mentone, VIC - Australia - Stairs to the Lounge / Dress circle

Image – Front foyer and stairs leading to the Lounge / Dress-circle

Downstairs a spacious foyer surrounded the grand staircase that led to the Lounge and Dress Circle where wide soft leather seats gave comfort to the patrons willing to pay extra. Tickets cost 3 shillings and threepence for the Lounge, the Dress Circle admission was 2 shillings and five pence, while downstairs you paid 2 shillings for back stalls and 1 shilling and threepence for front stalls. In the upstairs section there was an open area outside the actual Lounge and Dress Circle where movie patrons could sit and enjoy a drink or a smoke at interval. Carpets here were luxurious and a baby grand piano often provided music to add a touch of class. The murals were reputed to have been painted by Lydford who had an artistic talent and wanted to put a personal stamp on the building in addition to the structural design of the building that he had created - Courtesy of Kingston Local History – Contributed by Greg Lynch –

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