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Your search for "All theatres beginning with 'L'" has found 15 theatres.

Leas Cliff Hall

Leas Cliff Hall is Kent's premier entertainment venue. It offers the very best in entertainment, from live music to headlining comedians, international dance acts to shows for all the family. The Leas Cliff Hall has played host to some of the best music acts around such as Ozzy Osbourne, Kings of Leon, Status Quo, Stereophonics, The Darkness, McFly and many more...

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Leatherhead Theatre

Leatherhead Theatre is a theatre and arts venue in Leatherhead, Surrey. It is a Grade II listed building designed by Roderick Ham, who built the theatre within the shell of a derelict Crescent cinema dating back to the 1930s. Leatherhead Theatre originally opened as the Thorndike Theatre in September 1969, and enjoyed some great early success with many well-known artists performing on the stage. However, with the withdrawal of public funding in 1997, the building was forced to close. Following the listing of a Grade II status, a refurbishment and revitalisation of the building...

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Leeds Grand Theatre

The Leeds Grand Theatre and Opera House was built in 1878 in a backlash to the music hall tradition which was thought by ‘polite society’ to lower the tone of entertainment via the sort of humour presented in these pub-based establishments. The Grand Theatre celebrated the 125th anniversary of its opening in 2003. It is widely regarded as a major milestone in Victorian theatre building.

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Leeds Playhouse

Welcome to Leeds Playhouse. Founded in 1970, relocated in 1990, and relaunched in 2018, the Leeds Playhouse is a theatre at the heart of the city and region we call home.

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Lichfield Garrick Theatre

Lichfield Garrick is a purpose-built theatre in Lichfield, Staffordshire. The theatre presents its own productions as well as touring shows. It forms a part of the local theatre community and is used by amateur companies for musicals and plays. It has been open since 2003 and has two creative spaces: the main auditorium which seats 562 people and the Studio which seats 157 people. The current theatre was used to replace the old Arts Centre and Civic Hall, which was the main theatre venue until then. The £5.5 million project was completed in 2003. The architect Alan Short...

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Lighthouse

Lighthouse plays a vital role in Poole and the South West as a nationally important cultural building where creative work is made, rehearsed, discussed, shared and presented. It is a place where our community present their work and where entire schools can showcase their talent in a professional performance environment - an experience never to be forgotten in anyone's lifetime. Opened in 1978, Lighthouse was conceived as a receiving venue with the vision of injecting cultural provision into Dorset and providing a new home for Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra (BSO). We are the...

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Liverpool Empire Theatre

In October 1866 a new theatre, named The Prince of Wales Theatre and Opera House opened in Liverpool, on Lime Street. About three quarters the size of the theatre that stands today, it was lit by gas light and all the stage machinery was controlled by steam power. The very first production was the opera Faust, performed by an Italian company. Within a year the theatre had been renamed and became the Alexandra Theatre and Opera House, probably because the Prince of Wales married Princess Alexandra and it was named after her. The theatre staged a variety of shows, mainly focussing...

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London Coliseum

The London Coliseum is a theatre on St Martin’s Lane. It was built by the theatre architect Frank Matcham with the vision of it being one of the largest and most luxurious variety theatres in London. When it opened, the Coliseum was the only European theatre to have lifts which took theatre-goers to the upper levels of the building. Today, the theatre is one of the largest theatres in London, with 2,359 seats. The London Coliseum opened on Christmas Eve 1904 and was originally used as a venue for a resident variety show. However, the first few runs of this show didn’t prove...

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London County Hall

London County Hall is a six-storey building that was opened by King George V in 1922, having taken 11 years to build. The North and South blocks of the building were later added in 1939. It was designed by Ralph Knott and was made with Portland stone in an Edwardian baroque style. The County Hall was the headquarters for the local government of London for 64 years, before transitioning into a privately-owned building. Following conflict between Labour politician Ken Livingstone and the government of Conservative Margaret Thatcher, it was decided that the Greater London Council...

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Lowther Pavilion

Welcome to the Lowther Pavilion in Lytham. The theatre was built in 1921 and serves as a professional and amateur stage. This 457 capacity venue is multi faceted and can be used for a wide variety of events such as Theatrical Productions, Concerts, Demonstration's, Exhibitions and Community Events. The venue is situated within the idyllic grounds of Lowther Gardens on West Beach in Lytham and is operated as a Charitable Trust (Lowther Gardens, Lytham, 1117054).

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Lyceum Theatre, Crewe

Crewe Lyceum Theatre is your place in Cheshire to experience quality entertainment, spectacular surroundings and delicious food and drink. Thrilling audiences since 1911, Crewe Lyceum is Cheshire’s landmark Edwardian theatre. Originally built on the site of a disused Roman Catholic Chapel in 1881, the theatre has had many famous names grace its stage including silent movie stars Charlie Chaplin and Stan Laurel. On March 11th 1910, a fire broke out which completely destroyed the original theatre. Thankfully, the theatre was triumphantly rebuilt and opened the following...

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Lyceum Theatre, London

The Lyceum Theatre is one of the West End’s largest theatres and has a long and complicated history of success, downfall and rebirth. It has had constant changes in its purpose since its beginnings in 1765. In 1809, a fire brought down the Theatre Royal in Drury Lane and so the theatre company moved to the Lyceum, which enabled the theatre to obtain a proper licence from Lord Chamberlain to present plays. So began the theatrical history of the Lyceum. In 1816, Samuel Arnold rebuilt the theatre with a design by Samuel Beazley and re-opened it as the official home of The English...

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Lyceum Theatre, Sheffield

One of the country’s leading theatres, Sheffield Theatres is home to the world-famous Crucible, the W R G Sprague built Lyceum, and the multi-format Studio. Taking pride in creating bold, passionate and enriching work across its three stages, Sheffield Theatres has been named Regional Theatre of the Year 2017 in the Stage Awards and has won twice previously in 2014 and 2013. Continuing its success in 2015, Sheffield Theatres was named Most Welcoming Theatre (Yorkshire & Humberside) at the annual UK Theatre Awards. Across its three theatres, the company produces a diverse...

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Lyric Hammersmith Theatre

The Lyric Hammersmith Theatre is one of the UK's leading producing theatres; creating world class theatre from the heart of Hammersmith, the theatre’s home for more than a hundred and twenty years. The Lyric has two stages – a Frank Matcham designed traditional Victorian Main House and a flexible contemporary Studio theatre. The theatre’s Reuben Foundation Wing, which opened in 2015, houses state-of-the-art creation and arts education facilities for theatre, dance, film, digital and music. At the heart of the Lyric is a commitment to young people’s creativity. The...

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Lyric Theatre

The Lyric Theatre opened in 1888, making it the oldest theatre on Shaftesbury Avenue. The beautiful Renaissance design of the building was conceived by C.J. Phipps and garnered the theatre a Grade II listed status. Located near Piccadilly Circus underground station, the theatre is now one of five that are owned and run by Nimax Theatres. Opening with a transfer of the comic opera, Dorothy, the original vision was for the venue to hold operetta. However, from 1916-1930, after holding several comic operas, the venue began to present a combination of operas and plays. In 1933,...

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