"Revel will close the hotel at 11 a.m. on Monday, Sept. 1 and the casino at 5 a.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 2. All concerts and events scheduled prior to Sept. 2 will go on as planned, and all concerts and events scheduled for Sept. 2, or later, will be cancelled.
"We thank all of our employees for their professionalism, dedication and hard work," said the statement. "We know that they have provided an outstanding experience for our guests and will continue to do so through this process."
Revel representatives have an 11:30 a.m. court hearing on Monday in bankruptcy court in Camden, where the September dates will be presented to the presiding judge.
The casino's parent company, Revel Entertainment Group L.L.C., issued a statement Tuesday that the casino would close by Sept. 10, after it failed to attract a qualifying bid for an auction that had been rescheduled for Thursday. The company said in a court filing the next day that it was still negotiating with potential bidders in hopes of selling the casino.
Revel's Sept. 1 shuttering will make it the fourth casino to close this year. The Atlantic Club on the southern end of the Boardwalk closed Jan. 13.
Showboat announced in late June that it will close on Aug. 31 if it does not find a buyer. There has been no indication by parent company, Caesars Entertainment Corp., that it was near a sale. Trump Plaza plans to close Sept. 16.
The four closures will result in more than 8,000 layoffs, about a quarter of Atlantic City's current casino workforce of 31,000.
Revel, which was built at a cost of $2.4 billion, lasted barely 21/2 years. It has filed for bankruptcy twice in the last 13 months, and has about 3,200 workers. Showboat's closing will affect 2,100 employees and Trump Plaza's 1,100.
In January, 1,700 workers were laid off after the Atlantic Club closed.
Industry experts say Atlantic City has too many casinos and must close some, as gambling demand and revenue have declined. Atlantic City's gaming revenue has plummeted 44 percent since 2006, from $5.2 billion to $2.9 billion in 2013.
Many of the resort's former customers are now staying closer to home to gamble in nearby states that have their own casinos, including Pennsylvania and New York.