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Trafalgar Theatre
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Trafalgar Theatre

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In Person: 14 Whitehall, LONDON, SW1A 2DY
Phone: 0333 009 6690
Online: Not yet available at this theatre. See who redeems online here.

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What's On Highlights

A Mirror
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With great pleasure Leyla and Joel invite you to celebrate their marriage. Dress code is smart casual. Doors at 7.30pm, followed by the exchange of vows. And at the signal, the entertainment will begin.

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This production contains violence, political oppression, strong language, scenes of a sexual nature, sexual harassment and death.


People, Places & Things
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Emma was having the time of her life. Now she’s in rehab. Her first step is to admit that she has a problem. But the problem isn’t with Emma, it’s with everything else.

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Contains strong language and themes of substance abuse & addiction. Strobe lighting effects will also be used.


To find out what else is happening at Trafalgar Theatre, visit their website here.

Charing Cross and Embankment


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Bars are open before performances

Access Info

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Trafalgar Studios is a West End theatre near Trafalgar Square in London. Originally named the Whitehall Theatre, the building was designed by architects Tim Foster and John Muir. It is home to two spaces: Studio 1 and Studio 2. They are both intimate venues with 380 and 100-seat capacities respectively.

The current building was constructed on the site of a 17th century inn called Ye Old Ship Tavern. It opened in 1930, and produced several plays in its early years. During the Second World War, the venue hosted cabaret-style evenings which featured different kinds of entertainment. In 1942, the theatre began hosting Phyllis Dixey, who performed the first striptease show to appear in the West End. She performed at the theatre for the next five years.

The theatre continued to produce revue shows into the late 1960s but after a fall in popularity, the venue closed down for over ten years. It underwent major refurbishment in this time, but retained its Art Deco features. During the 1980s and 1990s, the theatre returned to presenting theatrical productions, but also doubled up as a television and radio studio hosting shows such as Live From London. Fast forward to current years, and this Grade II listed building continues to host a variety of critically acclaimed plays and musicals.

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