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Your search for "All theatres beginning with 'G'" has found 13 theatres.

G Live

G Live is Guildford’s liveliest and newest entertainment centre. With a programme featuring the best in top name comedy, bands, contemporary dance, musical theatre, opera and classical music they are busy almost every day of the year. Their main hall has a flexible capacity of up to 1,700 and hosts shows from popular names such as Bill Bailey, Katie Melua and The Shires, to the Guildford International Classical Concert Season and their popular party nights at Christmas and New Year. The Bellerby Studio hosts a wide range of events for families, plus smaller scale comedy and...

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Gala Theatre

Gala Theatre is situated in a beautiful, purpose-built £15m building on the banks of the river Wear in the heart of this historic city. Whether you are interested in watching drama from one of the country’s leading theatre companies, laughing along to some of the biggest names in comedy, seeing some inspiring bands and musicians, or treating the children to an engaging theatre show, you’ll experience the very best in entertainment and culture at our venue. As well as presenting some of the very best touring work on the live circuit, they are also home to Durham Book Festival,...

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Garrick Theatre

The Garrick Theatre is named after renowned stage actor, producer and theatre manager David Garrick. The venue is so ingrained in the history of the West End that it boasts a Grade II listing. The theatre was financed by W.S. Gilbert, a prolific playwright especially known for his Gilbert and Sullivan comedies. Opening in 1889, the Garrick’s early years specialised in melodrama, before increasingly moving to comedies. Originally an 800-seat venue on 4 levels, the Gallery is no longer used, making for a more compact seating plan of 700 seats across three levels. This is not...

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Georgian Theatre Royal

The Georgian Theatre Royal in Richmond, North Yorkshire, occupies a unique place in theatre history. Built by Samuel Butler in 1788, it is the oldest working theatre in the UK in its original form and has recently been beautifully restored. It runs a varied artistic programme throughout the year, including a wide range of high-quality drama, dance, children’s theatre, opera and musical evenings. Its annual pantomime is one of the most popular festive shows in the North of England and in 2015 was named by The Telegraph as the best place to see a pantomime in the UK. The...

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Gielgud Theatre

The Gielgud Theatre has held its location on Shaftesbury Avenue since 1906 and been home to many traditional and modern classics. Originally known as the Hicks Theatre, the building was designed as twin to the Queen’s Theatre on the opposite street corner. Designed in an elaborate French neoclassical style, the theatre has a capacity of 986 which is split between three bordered tiers. It opened as the Hicks with a production of The Beauty Of Bath in 1906, a play co-written by Seymour Hicks. However, in 1909, its name was changed to the Globe, before finally being renamed...

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Gillian Lynne Theatre

The Gillian Lynne Theatre was renamed in 2018 in homage to the legendary late choreographer and dancer, becoming the first West End theatre to be named in recognition of a woman in the process. Formerly known as the New London Theatre, the venue was one of London’s newest major theatre buildings at the time of its opening in 1973. Andrew Lloyd Webber announced the honour of its renaming would be bestowed upon Gillian at the launch of his memoir in 2018. He stated that, “Gillian has been a pioneer of British musical theatre and dance. [Her] ground-breaking work on Cats inspired...

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Globe Theatre

Shakespeare’s Globe is situated on the River Thames, in the Bankside’s Cultural Quarter. It is widely recognised as the prime place to see productions of the Bard’s works, and welcomes thousands of visitors to experience internationally renowned Shakespeare productions every day. The original Globe Theatre opened in 1599, and is the building after which the current venue is named. The present theatre is located a short walk away from the National Theatre, a stone’s throw from where the original globe stood, and is an exact reconstruction of its predecessor. As well as...

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Grand Opera House York

The buildings that comprise the Grand Opera House York were not originally intended to be a theatre. The tall section was built as York’s Corn Exchange in 1868 and was meant to be used as a concert hall from time to time. The auditorium was originally a warehouse opening onto Kings Street. In 1902 after the Corn Exchange failed, the buildings were converted into the Grand Opera House by William Peacock. The theatre opened on January 20th 1902 with Little Red Riding Hood starring Florrie Ford. In 1903 the name became The Grand Opera House and Empire because new regulations banned...

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Grand Pavilion

The Grand Pavilion was opened in 1932 and is well known for its octagonal dome and striking frontage on the Porthcawl seafront. Originally intended as a Palm Court for hosting tea dances, balls and civic functions, the Pavilion is a multifunctional venue, hosting a wide variety of events throughout the year including live theatre, concerts, ballroom dancing, conferences, dances, and culminating in the ever-popular Christmas pantomime.

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Grand Theatre, Blackpool

Blackpool Grand Theatre is one of Britain’s premier heritage theatres. Listed Grade II*, this Matcham theatre is in the top 8 per cent of all listed buildings in England, and one of only thirty listed buildings in Blackpool. It is one of only nine large theatres listed Grade II* or above, north of London. The Grand Theatre sits alongside other significant cultural heritage assets which help to create the unique Blackpool experience. Frank Matcham’s four-tier intimate auditorium with 1,045 seats helps companies create a range of atmospheres for audiences. The Grand is owned...

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Greenwich Theatre

Greenwich Theatre is one of London’s most beloved Off-West End theatres, holding a programme of drama, music, theatre, family shows, and pantomime all year round. The theatre has a national reputation of encouraging the work of young and exciting theatre companies, consistently providing a debut stage for new writing that often transfers around the country, returns to the West End, and then makes it way across the world. Although the Greenwich Theatre has its groundings in supporting emerging talent, the site on which the current building stands is rich with a history...

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Groundlings

Groundlings is a unique Georgian Theatre built in 1784, it is a magical place with secret doors and hidden rooms. It was frequented by Queen Victoria and Charles Dickens was nearly born here. The building went on to serve the rich and the poor with downstairs floor serving as the classroom for impoverished children and the upstairs being used by the high society for meetings, concerts and theatre. The school applied a very disciplinarian attitude to education. It was not until 1837 the boys only school was opened to girls and a junior school was also formed in 1873. The school...

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Grove Theatre

The Grove Theatre is a 780 seat regional theatre which first opened its doors to the public on 21st April 2007. The Grove Theatre is a cultural hub for the people of Central Bedfordshire and the wider region. We provide a dynamic space for the enjoyment of a broad range of challenging, professional live entertainment and high quality cinema screenings; the encouragement of individual development through creative learning programmes for all ages; and the hosting of a diverse range of community and business events.

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