Just buy a DVD player. Virtually all the DVD players sold in US supports PAL->NTSC conversion (some may do a better job than others).
I suspect the OP's intention was to get away from having to deal with a lesser-quality conversion and watch a pure, unconverted signal.
But strangly almost no US BD player supports PAL DVDs.
The Oppos do, and with hardware modification, can be made region-free.
There is probably zero chance you can buy any TV in US that natively supports PAL.
You can, but you have to do your homework.
Quick and simple solution: if all you're wanting to watch in PAL is DVDs or videotapes (i.e. not off-air broadcasts), then you can't go wrong with a Sharp
[/b]So far[/b] all US Sharp Aquos models (the 'Aquos' ones are the TV that Sharp make themselves) have supported PAL. In the manual, they say that the PAL color system is only supported on the video/composite inputs (fine for a PAL/multi-system VCR), but if you connect your DVD or BluRay player via HDMI or Component and [i]set your DVD player's output to "multi" or "PAL", then you will still get a true PAL signal.
I have a Sharp 60E88UN and it handles PAL flawlessly, as well as 1080/50hz BluRay discs, too.Absolutely NONE of the Samsung US models have PAL support.
Panasonic is also a notorious non-PAL friendly manufacturer. In my own tests, as long as you're only using HDMI or Component (i.e. NOT Composite), you can display a native PAL signal on the Sony and LG sets I tested (but again, unlike Sharp, you cannot do with with the Composite connection, so PAL VHS tapes would be a no-go on those sets, but DVD would be fine as long as you use the right cables). Also, you might have to experiment with HDMI vs. Component depending on your player. My Philips decks (which I hacked with modded firmware to re-enable the NTSC/PAL/MULTI switchable options), for example, force everything to NTSC and widescreen (even if PAL and/or 4:3) if using HDMI, but if you use component, you can get PAL/MULTI and pillarboxed 4:3 if you wish. My Oppo player, conversely, keeps all options available no matter what connection you use.
I've heard Vizio TVs are also PAL-friendly, but I put more trust in Sharp (though I have nothing to base that on other than the fact Vizio is a cheapo discount-store brand).
If all else fails, do what someone else suggested (and what I did myself): take your DVD player + cables, a PAL DVD or two and see if the sales clerk will let you connect it to a few TVs and see what happens. Just be sure your DVD player is capable of being switched to PAL output.
If you get a color picture from your PAL output, you're in business!
Hope this is of help to someone.