Outlaw Square is Historic Deadwood’s newest year-round, family-friendly gathering space and entertainment venue on Main Street. This outdoor pavilion in the heart of all things Deadwood will accommodate a variety of events including concerts, ice skating, history presentations, movie nights,craft fairs, holiday and sporting events and much more!
- $5 Adult Day Pass (ages 13 and over) – does not include skate rental
- $5 Youth Day Pass (ages 12 and under) – includes skate rental
- $4 Ice Skate Rentals for ages 13 and over. Rentals for ages 12 and under included with day pass. Adult, youth and toddler sizes available.
- Ask about group rates and season passes
OPEN THROUGH MID-APRIL
Monday-Thursday: 3:00-8:00 p.m.
Friday: 3:00-9:00 p.m.
Saturday: 12:00-9:00 p.m.
* Hours may vary due to school breaks, holidays and weather conditions. Closed Thanksgiving and Christmas Day.
Summer 2020 Weekly Events (2021 will be announced soon)
Monday: FREE Movie Night – sponsored by VAST
Tuesday: Farmer’s Market
Wednesday: FREE Concert Series – Sponsored by Deadwood Mountain Grand – In-kind sponsors Hotel By Gold Dust, Holiday Inn Express
Thursday: Deadwood History Family Fun Night – Sponsored by Deadwood Historic Preservation
Beginning Memorial weekend. Schedule subject to change due. Visit www.OutlawSquare.com for more information.
History of Outlaw Square
The square was created because of a community-wide effort to build a local gathering space to accommodate public events. Historically, the City of Deadwood had a number of these public plazas, including a gazebo and outdoor concert venue on Sherman Street and Chautauqua Park on the top of McGovern Hill. But as the decades wore on, these spaces succumbed to age and redevelopment, and modern Deadwood has been without a public square. Until now.
Construction of Outlaw Square began in the autumn of 2018. Its location on the corner of Deadwood Street and Main Street is the former site of Deadwood’s City Hall and the Deadwood Theater, grand Victorian-era public buildings that were destroyed by a tragic fire in 1952.
It’s also less than 100 feet from the confluence of Whitewood Creek, City Creek, and Deadwood Creek, where gold was first discovered in Deadwood Gulch in late 1875 – an event that opened the floodgates to the prospectors, entrepreneurs, and gamblers who built Deadwood into one of the West’s most legendary towns.
703 Main Street, Deadwood, SD 57732