The Moniuszko Auditorium is the largest room in Nadorowa Theatre, which is where great operas and concerts are put on. The roof looks like the surface of the moon, with small craters and although it's not particularly large, it can accommodate up to 1,800 people and this "small" room looks great from all angles. It's well worth going to see operas because their prices are much lower than in other European capitals. Although there are Polish subtitles above the screen.
The Grand Theatre Wielki in Warsaw, is also an architectural headquarters of the Polish National Opera. If you are in this city, you wil find right in the historic Plaza Theatre. The theater was inaugurated on February 24, 1833, with Rossini 's The Barber of Seville. In Later years, the building was completely destroyed by WWII bombing. Then it was rebuilt, and the building reopened on November 19, 1965, after being closed for over twenty years. According to Antonio Corazzi plans 1825, the front facade of the building used to feature a triumphant sculpture of Apollo, patron of the arts, driving a chariot drawn by four horses. However, the defeat of the November Uprising caused the abandonment of the idea, and the pedestal on the main facade remained empty for nearly 200 years. Later, in 2002, when the director general of the Grand Theater, named Waldemar Dabrowski, initiated the rebuilt theater, the sculpture that had been planned many years before came to adorn the facade. The new and modern chariot was designed by professors from the Academy of Fine Arts in Warsaw, the rector, Adam Myjak, and the dean of the department of sculpture, Janusz Antoni Pastwa was reinitiated. The Polish President then opened the sculpture in an act to celebrate the Constitution Day on May 3 2002. The name of the Polish President is Aleksander Kwasniewski.