Hidden Cinemas: Planet Cinema, Camp Hill

Of all the hidden cinemas I have managed to track down so far, the Planet Cinema at Camp Hill is definitely the most mysterious.

For the life of me I cannot remember how I came to learn of the Planet in Coorparoo or who might have tipped me off along the way.

All I had in my original notes was the following sentence jotted down from an old newspaper article: “Bardon boasted the Plaza, Camp Hill families went to the Planet and Grange residents enjoyed movies at the Liberty”. That was it. That was all I had to go on.

Usually through my own research and that of others who have assisted me in this exciting cinema hunt, photos can be found. Not so for the Planet. I couldn’t find any of the usual newspaper advertisements, no written histories, no architecture notes, barely a word about its story… nada.

I’m only an amateur researcher, granted, but I did find this unusual given the Planet was built fairly recently in terms of suburban picture theatres. And it is still standing on Old Cleveland Rd, as I discovered with Kristina below:

Planet Theatre Coorparoo Camp Hill

Planet Theatre Coorparoo Camp Hill

I eventually discovered that independent theatre operator Roy Fielding had opened Planet Cinema at Camp Hill in 1957, according to a Department of Environment and Heritage document relating to Brisbane theatres.

This was at the peak of Fielding’s cinema chain days, when he had grown his business to include the Boomerang Theatre in Annerley Rd (est circa 1924), Mowbray Park at East Brisbane (est 1915), the Hawthorne at Hawthorne (est 1921) and the Odeon at Chardon’s Corner, Annerley (est 1939).

But Planet couldn’t have lasted very long as a cinema because in 1977 it became the Brisbane headquarters of a Pentecostal religious group called Revival Centres International, who refer to it on their website as Planet Theatre. It has stayed that way ever since.

Planet Theatre Coorparoo Camp Hill

Well, that explained why we haven’t heard much about the building. It had been used as a church for 37 YEARS – more than double the time it ever operated as a cinema.

Last week I took Paul back with me to get some close-up shots to show you here. I would have loved to see the interior but we couldn’t find anyone to speak to on the day we went (although there does appear to be someone living upstairs).

Today when I rang the number provided on the church’s website to see if they could provide me with any info about the history of the building, I was redirected to a voicemail message informing me the church’s Pastor was currently overseas. Damn. So the best I can do to give you an idea about the interior is to point to the gallery on the Revival Centre’s Brisbane website where you will find pics of rallies, fundraising events and even a recent wedding at the Planet. (Yes, really.)

Planet Theatre, Coorparoo Camp Hill

Planet Theatre, Coorparoo Camp Hill

Planet Theatre, Coorparoo Camp Hill

Planet Theatre, Coorparoo Camp Hill

Don’t you think this building still looks as though it could pass as a cinema – the posters covering the windows, the terrazzo floor, the awning? Like the Rialto, it was another one of those sites where I was like, how on earth hadn’t I noticed it before? Especially the sign! (Of course once I started publishing this series, it was suggested to me along the way – if only I had thought people would actually get in touch!). From the road it reminds me so much of the old Dawn Theatre at Chermside (minus the maroon sign of course), because it has that familiar cinema feel I remember from my days growing up on the northside, when I could never have predicted these things would be completely wiped out.

As a side note: Interestingly, the old Planet Cinema is not the group’s first foray into cinema architecture. In November 1986 Revival Centres bought Melbourne’s Forum Theatre (formerly known as State Theatre) to use as their international headquarters for 10 years, according to the Forum’s website. Revival Centres later sold it in 1996 to David Marriner, who converted the Forum into one of Melbourne’s premier live music and cabaret venues.

* Photography: Kristina Childs. Close-up shots: Paul Walton.

Got a story or photo to share about the old Planet cinema at Camp Hill/Coorparoo? Let us know in the comments below, we would love to hear from you!

THE HIDDEN CINEMAS PROJECT

Once used as cinemas, these iconic pieces of architecture are living reminders of weekend trips to the “pictures”.

Part 1: Rialto Theatre, West End

Part 2: The Plaza, Paddington

Part 3: Beverley Theatre, Rosalie

Part 4: Planet Cinema, Camp Hill

Part 5: Triumph Theatre, East Brisbane

Part 6: De-Luxe Theatre, Burleigh Heads

Part 7: Kings Theatre, Rose Bay

Part 8: Victory Theatre, Blackheath

the author

Marie C

Feature writer by trade, movie maniac by night, Marie-Christine grew up watching films from the projection booth at the local drive-in and now she's lucky enough to write about them.

39 comments

  1. The Planet was my suburban picture theatre and every Saturday night, the lady across the road escorted me to the double feature where I would sit upstairs in the closed-to-public dress circle which became my private viewing box! I could walk in and out of the projectionist box and see how it all operated too. Today I co-host the FOXTEL MOVIE SHOW and all that cinema knowledge started at The Planet

    1. Hi Andrew, you old Camp Hill-ite.
      I, too, remember well going to pictures at the Planet – although not often as it was a treat, and we were a family of eight, so it happened sparingly. It was a shilling to get into the Saturday matinee, which was mostly westerns – although I do remember seeing “Please Don’t Eat the Daisies” there starring Doris Day.. We lived in Boundary Rd Camp Hill and each Saturday lunchtime while I was sitting in the front yard, drying my long hair after my mother shampooed it, hordes of kids would be streaming past on their way up to Old Cleveland Rd to the Planet’s 1pm session. My brothers have more clearly defined memories of it. . Will send this link to them.

      1. Wow Julie thanks for sharing your stories! I really love hearing about everyone’s rituals of going to a Saturday matinee almost as much as I love the act of discovering these buildings. Lovely to hear your memories 🙂

  2. Wow, thanks for sharing that with us Andrew, how amazing the Planet was your local and the starting point of all your knowledge for the show! Ok mystery solved 🙂 That must have been fun for a young boy to have the dress circle to himself – was it used to seat the audience on special occasions? If you have any old photos of the cinema I’m dying to see what it looked like back then!

  3. Employed as projectionist Planet Theatre 3 nights a week. It was my first job as projectionist after completing National Service in the Army The army trained me as assistant projectionist at the Area theatre at Bandiana (near Wodonga in Vctoria). The Planet theatre was built on the cheap. The projection box equiped with a RCA sound system and C&W Senior projectors.
    it was mainly second hand equipment. Roy (Snow) Fielding who owned the “Boomerang” theatre refused to spend any money for upkeeping the equipment or the basic maintenance to the theatre as a whole. Unfortunately I don’t have any photos of the internal seating or the projection box. I was very keen for improvement to the projection equipment so had to use my own money to improve presentation such as installing light dimmers, change over shutters, and sound equipment
    Worked at many theatres in Brisbane namely “The Boomerang”, Hoyts Toombul, Galaxy drive-In, Avro at Bulimba, Astra Morningside, and finally at the Village Twin in 2002. Accepted as a member of the “Australian Cinema Pioneers”.

    1. Thank you for writing to us Ross! How fascinating to hear from the inside what it was like, and how proud you must have felt of the Planet, making your improvements inside the cinema like that. That’s quite an achievement to receive your Pioneer’s status, congratulations on such a long career in the industry in Brisbane. Would love to know which of all the theatres was your favourite to work at!

      1. Hi Marie, Thinking about what you said me re my favorite theatre. I guess any theatre where I could improve on presentation, and the Planet was one of those. i loved those which had curtains. I met a lot of projectionists who become close friends. One of those friends worked for Paramount Pictures in charge of the “vault” I met him at the Planet. He used to also do some of the “checking” (attendance numbers submitted by the theatre Vs actual bums on seats. On a few occasions rented the Planet and ran science fiction films on Saturday afternoon. Screening films such as “The Time Machine (Rod Taylor) , “Planet of the Apes” (Charlton Heston), and “The Deadly Bees”.
        After the Planet closed and was purchased by Revival Centres International, I noticed the Centre was advertising a special screening of “What’s Up Doc” which I had screened there years before but hadn’t watched My wife hadn’t seen it either, so we decided to go. This was an experience I won’t forget. When the curtains opened, I noticed it was meant to be cinemascope not widescreen. The wrong lenses and the wrong aperture plate.
        After about 15 minutes. I couldn’t stand it any longer and went to find the manager .The manager was a minister and when I told him he had a problem with the format of the film, he told me that they always had that problem. I told him I used to be the projectionist and then he asked me if I could fix it. I said yes I’ll fix it. Upon entering the projection room I found there were 6 people (yes six) all doing a bit of fiddling with projectors and the arcs. They all knew little bits of what to do but were the expects of none. They couldn’t find where a lot of necessary needed parts such as aperture plates and carbon rod holders and the anamorphic lenses. All I got was mainly puzzled faces. I suggested an appointment of a chief projectionist along with an assistant After giving a explanation of what should be done with no one else in the room. I then left as after all I was supposed to be watching the movie. The minister was pleased that the problem had been rectified and asked me if I could come in and train someone. I declined.

      1. Hi David, Unfortunately I am not able to travel. I am disabled and cannot walk. Hereditary disease called “Perifiral Neurapathy”.In a wheelchair now.
        How are you? Still in the cinema game?

        All the best
        Ross

    2. Hi ross ,Do you remember the fish shop next to the planet ,we bought it off Jimmy Korsaris ,It was between the church and the block of ground that the dentist bought and put shops there that was back in1973,We were only there for a year as my husband was told he would take a stroke if he didn’t sell it, We tripled the takings and the kids would go to the planet and then come back at interval to help, then back to see the movies.
      Remember the police were on the otherside of the road ,Don’t know if you were there when the cops raided the planet .they were the carina boys and they were drinking grog in coke and I think they ried to start a fire in theatre. they ran from the planet and through our shop as we lived in the back of it.And one of the detectives dropped his gun and lucky one of my husbands mates who was a motorcycle cop found it outside on the footpath, Some exciting moments came out of the planet ,
      Did you Know Jim Bull and Billie McPherson they were the projectionist at the boomerang and dad was the head usher His name was Bob Franzway.He worked there for many years ,he worked for snow as a young kid and left for few years to do apprenticeship as a boilermaker. But snow kept at him to come back and he did from 1936 till late 60s, He was a mean devil ,Dad did all the painting of the boomerang even the roof .and only with a paintbrush .And it was dam high at the back ,.He would leave home at 6am to clean the theatre everyday and come home at 4pm ,then on Mon,Wed,Fri and Sat nights and Sat the worked at the matinee . Yes he was a mean old devil ,He probably had his first penny even when he died, He used to have his sisters Rita and Daphne for the ticket sellers ,He had 2 children Kay and Garth ,I hav some photos of the boomerang when they decorated it up for the queens visit in the 50s also one of dad sweeping the aisle and some of the inside ,It was a Lovely theatre .I think a chap named Roy bought it, I thought it was ashame to knock it down as it was heritage listed and they had people to buy the The sign and the big clock ,but they wouldn’t sell it so they smashed most of it which was ashame .If anyone would like us to email photos of the boomerang ,I would be happy to do so .

      1. helen…..yes…snow was a mean old devil….the accountant in him….would love to talk to you …i’m on 0265596746…my name is David McGowan….if i don’t pick up the phone…leave a message and i’ll call you back…..

  4. Routinely attended The Planet between 1957 and 1962 (aged 6 to 11) with my brothers and the Lyon kids (neighbours).

    There was a burger shop on the western side of The Planet. We would see the bodgies and widgies there after seeing the double feature matinee on most Saturday arvo, for 9d (hessian layback seats) or 1 shilling (vinyl uprights) admission.

    The matinees were great value. As well as the feature pictures, there would be MovieTone News in black and white, between 2 and 6 cartoons and ” Previews of Coming Attractions ” (i.e. next Saturday’s matinee pictures).

    And an Interval after the first feature picture.

    Other theatres nearby were the Roxy at Coorparoo Junction. northern side of Old Cleve, close to the corner of Harries Rd and the Alambhra at Stones Corner, also on the northern side of Old Cleve, opposite the pub.

    The same matinee programme would often be on at The Planet and the Roxy (but in reverse order). We would see the film cases sitting on the footpath for collection by the Roxy at Interval. They would share the costs of hiring the pictures.

    1. Wow Bob thanks so much for your comments, I didn’t know anything about the Planet before I started writing the Hidden Cinemas series and I love hearing everyone’s memories of those times! I have seen old pictures of the Roxy too and I just sigh, thinking of how great it would be if it was still around.

  5. the planet my first memory is going with my mum and dad late 50’s watching a three stooges film.as you walked in the ticket office was in front and drinks area was to the left inside the the seats were slopping hession on a wooden frame.dress circle had upright seats.you got two films .i went there in my teens also going by tram what fun and only 40cents .but it was the 60’s. now and again radio stations used it for shows giving us kids a chance to win prizes. oh for the good days kids had fun then.

    1. I completely agree with you Lawrence, I miss the good old days too and I’m talking about the 80s! Although I really wish I could have seen Brisbane with the trams, would have been such an amazing way to experience the city 🙂

  6. Hi Marie, to expand on Lawrence’s comment above about kids shows held at the Planet Theatre, attending these Saturday shows, was one of the highlights of my youth. I along with some of the neighbourhood kids would attend The Young Queenslander Shows, they where hosted by 4QR or 4KQ, sorry can’t remember which. Kids would sit in the canvas seats and be asked questions from up on stage by the hosts, general knowledge or social studies questions and if you answered them correctly you could win, softdrinks (which would explode if placed on the cold concrete floor, so we were all instructed to store them on the canvas seats until it was time to go home) packets of potato chips, or you could progress through the rounds and win major prizes. I won a three wheeler Cyclops tricycle which I gave to my younger sister and a friend won a full sized bicyle, which was great fun, we used to go regularly to these shows. Also I too frequented the milk bar/hamburger bar on the western side of the theatre, nice cold milkshakes in tall aluminium containers.
    Also just a bit of trivia re the Triumpth Theatre at Stones Corner, I saw Daddy Cool performing their first Brisbane show there, in 1971? and Mike Higgins of TV fame was a reporter in the audience. Ross Wilson the singer, had on his famous white big flared pants and his long curly hair was evident also.

    1. Kerry wow, what great insight, thanks so much for your comments! The Young Queenslander Shows sound like great fun, reminds me of the afternoon tv shows in the 80s that kids would all try to go on to compete and win the prizes. I could practically taste the milkshake as you were describing it above… why can’t we still have milkbars? Or something like the original Shingle Inn in town? I for one would still go!

  7. My father was an usher at the Planet when I was 8 to about 10. My mother died when I was 9 so rather than be left at home alone, I was often at the Planet during night sessions and on the 2 sessions on a Saturday. I remember sitting in the empty theatre having a dinner of hot chips between the sessions on a Saturday, rather than going home and then coming back for the night session. Theatres take on a whole new dimension when they are empty and with most of the lights turned off and the side exits open to the street. I also remember sleeping on the floor up in the circle, waiting for the night session to end. I remember the blue seats and the blue velvet curtains. As far as I know, the first movie shown there was ‘The Mountain’ with Spencer Tracey and it was on with a Jerry Lewis movie, maybe ‘The Caddy’. It was the last suburban theatre built in Brisbane before TV came along and it was also one of the first to close after TV took theatre audiences away – I doubt it was even open for 10 years.

    1. Wow Graham, another set of amazing memories. I have just figured out that your messages must have been posted while I was overseas last year, which explains why I never saw them until now! Magnificent to hear you remember the very first movie shown at Planet, I did think it was only open for a short time, which is why I hadn’t been able to turn up as much as I would have liked, especially photos. How tragic to hear your mum passed away early but I don’t think there is a better place to spend your childhood than a movie theatre – must have felt like your home x

  8. You might be interested to know the Planet is currently Under Contract of Sale. You can look at its current interior by following the link to the real estate listing. From 1977 until 2 years ago I attended the Revival Centres Church that has owned it for all that time so I have grown up within that space. I was just 7 when the church still used it for movies (It is here I first saw ‘The Sound of Music’, ‘Herbie Goes Bananas’ and the early ‘Start Trek’ movies (the pastor was a diehard Trekkie) and from 9 I was involved in two major musical productions there. I remember the laid back hessian cinema chairs that were there when I was very young, along with the ‘facebook blue’ rows of seats. Initially the floor was just concrete, but by the early 80s the ground floor was carpeted. Eventually the old deck chairs were phased out of the rear of the hall and a room for crying babies was built there(abutting the foyer). Old pull handle toilets were replaced (the old bathroom was demolished with sledgehammers by women in the church that had loathed them).The ‘crying room’ was knocked down when the most significant renovation – the addition of a mezzanine floor was undertaken in the late 1980s. Mine was one of the first wedding receptions to be held on this new floor in 1987. When the mezzanine floor was added there was also changes to the stage and band pit areas, and a new curtain replaced the silvery crinkly velvet one that had hung there since ’77. The blue chairs were replaced in the early 90s – with the current rows of ones that were no longer required at the Forum Theatre which the Melbourne Revival Centre had sold and the new owners transformed into a nightclub. The mezzanine addition had also meant the demolition of the projection space, effectively ending it’s connection with cinema. Photographs were taken as this work was done, but I have no idea what happened to old projection equipment. I have 35 years of mostly fond memories in that place. Alongside the obvious praise and worship service there were concerts, art shows, children’s activities, craft days, family celebrations, engagements, weddings, and wakes. And working bees – lots of working bees! As a venue that at its peak was filled with up to 300 people 2-3 times a week there was a lot to take care of. I suspect the dwindling numbers (and thus dwindling funds) and rising costs of maintenance and insurance have led to the sale of this place. It has been talked about for years. I hope the building will remain as its a huge part of my life’s history, however it is a site that is ripe for development. I urge those of you with connections to the Planet Theatre to take your photos now before it succumbs to a developer.

    1. Hi Jill
      Thank you so much for getting in touch! Wow, there’s a heap of great insight in that message – and to think you had your wedding there as well! I really do hope the new owners keep what they can of the exterior at least, such an invaluable part of Brisbane’s suburban landscape. Please keep in touch if you hear anything else! Thanks Jill 🙂

  9. Hi
    My name is Linda and have been a part of the Revival Centres for 32 years. We have recently sold this hall.
    What sort of information are you after?

    1. Hi Linda, thanks so much for writing in. The day I visited I was just trying to get a glimpse inside and look for any cinema clues! Do you happen to remember if there were any original features left from the cinema days inside?

  10. Grew up in Camp Hill and lived there from 1946 until 1969. When the Planet opened in 1957, my father booked the same seats for each Saturday night until television started in Brisbane in 1959. I remember seeing “Peyton Place” there. Each Saturday night when the shows finished, Dad would buy us hamburgers at the fish n chip n burger shop next door. By the time we walked home to Watson Street the burgers had been eaten.
    It certainly was a step up in luxury compared to the Norman Park theatre where trains chuffed past during the program.

    1. Wow Murray, great memories! I loved that about the old picture theatres, how you could book the same seats each weekend at your local. And fish and chips was always a special outing dinner for us too! Hopefully you still get to catch the odd flick up there in Toowoomba 🙂

    2. Murray Reid is a name from the past. I spent many a Saturday afternoon at the Planet. And many hours at Watson St, Murray. The burger shop had the best fish and chips and hamburgers.

  11. Marie, I hadn’t read any of the comments before sending mine so here’s a bit more about kids and Saturday matinees. My older brother and I never attended the Planet on Saturday afternoons. Mum and Dad knew teachers at Buranda Boys’ School so that’s where we went for our Primary schooling. So, where did Buranda kids go on Saturday arvo at 1:15? To the Alhambra of course. We were all pretty parochial in those days. Usually a cartoon or Three Stooges to start followed by the first feature. Interval was a visit outside for lollies or a drink if we had any money. There was a cafe on the western side where you’d go if the theatre snack bar was crowded. On the eastern side was a small jeweler’s shop. Before the second feature was the ever popular serial. After the second feature, God Save The Queen was shown with a young Elizabeth on horseback, the afternoon’s entertainment finishing round 4:30. My Brother and I would then catch the tram back to No 30 stop at Camp Hill. We once had a spare halfpenny we put on the tram line to be suitably flattened. Films I remember- Ma and Pa Kettle, Away All Boats, Hoppalong Cassidy,Project Moonbase. I’ll relate mt last visit to the Alhambra another time.

    1. Ah the Alhambra! That was one of the first ones I tried to check out for my hidden cinemas series because after reading a great post on the Your Brisbane: Past and Present blog (a great local history blog if you are interested in more local stories) I originally thought maybe part of the facade was still around. Must have been a great Saturday avo there with all your friends, three hours of entertainment from the sounds of it! Did you go to the Roxy too?

  12. No Marie, never attended the Roxy even though I passed it twice daily attending school. My brother used to go there in the late 50s when he started riding motorcycles with mates. They were often heavied by the police.
    My last visit to the Alhambra was in 1967 when I was a poor student at Kelvin Grove Teachers’ College . I took a nurse girlfriend from the PA hospital one night to a double James Bond feature of Dr No and Goldfinger. I had to drive her back to the PA at interval as she had to start night duty and she became most upset when I said I was going to see the second show without a kiss and cuddle session. Well, I tried to explain I’d paid for two tickets and wasn’t going to miss Goldfinger. She wouldn’t go out with me again after that!
    On film I saw at the Alhambra Was a little known movie called Tiko And The Shark in about 1965. I’ve never forgotten it! Look it up on Google as there is not much info on IMDB.

  13. The Planet opened just in time to be made redundant by television (1959). Nevertheless it featured especially in the lives of many young people of Camp Hill. (It’s a long walk from Coorparoo).
    It was flashily modern, had a sloping floor, perfect for jaffa-rolling and those wonderfully comfortable canvas chairs that didn’t do anything to restrict amorous adventures.
    Its program was the usual screen advertisements; ‘God Save the Queen’ for which we begrudgingly stood, followed by a cartoon or two; a B grade film; then interval with the same adverts, an icy coke-flavoured water from the canteen if you had the money or wanted to make an impression; followed by the feature film. Brilliant value. Those were the days.
    On Saturday afternoon it had a different programme aimed at the young kids. My sister used to sneak in there instead of going to YWCA.
    The only film I remember seeing there was ‘West Side Story’. Memorable for all the right reasons.
    One Friday night I was challenged to a fight in the foyer by my best mate from primary school, who three or four years later took exception to my ‘surfie’ haircut. He was definitely a ‘rocker’!

    1. Ralph I love your description of the cinema as “flashily modern”! I can just picture it then. And what a film to have watched in there… West Side Story, wow! The drinks I always remember from these old cinemas was the cordial in the cups (with lid) and straw – I used to have them as a kid at the Aspley Drive-In too, and nothing could beat it! Thanks so much for sharing 🙂

  14. One memorable feature of the Alhambra had to do with the toilets. They were at the front of the theatre and BEHIND the screen. As a kid I was fascinated by the size of the screen above me and the reversal of the picture!
    For a proper rear projected screen you had to visit the Carlton newsreel theatrette under the hotel at the top of Queen Street in the city where the Myer Centre now is . No projector light from behind you and staggered seats for good viewing, even though there were posts. Theoretically you could go in any time and miss nothing as the programs kept repeating. The other mainly newsreel theatrette was the Vogue downstairs opposite the GPO and next door to the Courier Mail building. It was more modern than the Carlton and was where I bought my first of many “OK Peanut Bars” from the Snack bar.

    1. All this time and I never realised the programs ran continuously at the theatrettes! I knew they screened the newsreels but thought it was at scheduled times. That must have been quite innovative in those times, to have something to watch on repeat like that? Did they ever screen movies as well?

  15. Not only did the theatrettes run continuously but so did the city theatres like the Regent and the Wintergarden etc. Most sessions were 11am, 2pm, 5pm and 8pm, but you could enter a theatre half way through the main movie say at 12.15pm and stay until you caught up to where you came in. A funny way to view a movie I know, but it was acceptable in those days. Also, sometimes, you’d just want to kill some time between appointments or something, so you’d buy a ticket to a session just to enjoy the palatial surroundings or the air conditioning and if you had an appointment at say 1.15pm, (all city theatres had lit up clocks on the walls in those days – up to the end of the 60s) so you always knew what time to leave for your appointment. People these days would find that inconceivable to think that you’d just buy a ticket to take in the surroundings but that was what was so magical about movie palaces – it wasn’t always the movie you wanted to see but to enjoy the luxury fittings of the theatre and to be transported into a world that ‘was like being in another world’.

  16. I have delightful memories of the Planet – My (now) wife and I worked at the Princess Alexandra Hospital in 74/75.
    We enjoyed the long rows of deckchair seats and the concrete floor down which empty cans of Castlemaine XXXX rolled with a satisfying rattle. No cinemas like that in the UK now!
    Richard

  17. Passed through Camp Hill yesterday. Good to see the Planet refurbished and in use as an antique emporium and eatery. Unfortunately I couldn’t stop but continued towards Stones Corner. What a shock to see the old Myer building at Coorparoo gone and replaced by unit towers. Gooday to Jim Fairweather. Now there’s a name from the past.

    1. It’s quite amazing to see the Planet refurbed like that isn’t it! After it being such a mystery to me for so long, now we are all able to all walk through it and shop for lovely antiques!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *