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Your search for "All theatres beginning with 'P'" has found 18 theatres.

Palace Theatre Manchester

The Palace Theatre of Varieties opened on Whit Monday 1891 and had cost its owners the then colossal sum of £40,500. The seating capacity at the time was 3,675 and ticket prices ranged from 6d in the balcony to 4/- in the stalls. All the great names from the Music Hall era appeared in the following two decades including Marie Lloyd, Harry Lauder, Little Tich, Lillie Langtry, Vesta Tilley and Charlie Chaplin.

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Palace Theatre, London

Opening in 1891, the Palace Theatre was designed by the architect Thomas Edward Collcutt and was originally built for the purpose of hosting opera. Its debut performance saw the Royal English Opera House present a lavish production of Arthur Sullivan’s Ivanhoe. In later years, the venue was converted into a musical hall and renamed the Palace Theatre Of Varieties to fit its new purpose. The theatre rapidly gained a reputation for hosting its musicals, beginning with the first long-running production of the 1925 musical comedy No, No, Nanette. Since then, the Palace has been...

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Palace Theatre, Southend on sea

Opened in 1912, this delightful Edwardian Theatre retains all of the charm of its music hall origins including the sweeping grand staircase to the Circle, alongside many original features such as the regency-style domes on the boxes and the ornately-decorated billboard frames on the proscenium arch.

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Park and Dare Theatre

The Park & Dare, this truly inspiring and commanding building dominates the skyline of Treorchy. Its construction in 1913 was funded by the mine workers of the local Park and Dare Collieries and its programme of amazing events include music (rock, jazz, blues and world music), cinema, dance, musicals, alternative nights and community events. [image: RCT Theatres]

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Park Theatre

Park Theatre was formed by Artistic Director, Jez Bond and Creative Director, Melli Marie, who spent six years on the search for a space suited to their vision. Having discovered a vacant office block near to Finsbury Park station in 2010, the pair impressively set out raising £2.6 million to transform the run-down building into a thriving and vibrant new theatre. With the support of local residents, the press, and renowned names within the theatre community – including stars such as Ian McKellen and Alan Rickman – the duo’s hard work was realised with the theatre’s opening...

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Pavilion Arts Centre

The Pavilion Arts Centre is housed in the Pavilion Gardens complex behind Buxton Opera House. It has two spaces, a 360-seat Main Room and 93-seat Studio Theatre. The Arts Centre is used for a mixed programme of stand-up comedy including the Buxton Buzz Comedy Club, music events such as Coffee Concerts and lunchtime jazz, and performances by the Buxton International Festival and Buxton Festival Fringe. It's also home to Buxton Cinema, which shows all the latest blockbusters alongside Silver Screenings, Family Friendly films, live-streamed performances and accessible screenings. ...

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Peacock Theatre

Soho Theatre sits right in the middle of London’s lively and historic West End. Its roots in this theatrical neighbourhood stretch back to 1969, when the Soho Theatre Company was formed at a venue just up the road in Compton Street. After a few moves between different theatres, the company found its home at its current location in 2000. Right in the middle of this vibrant area, this purpose-built venue accommodates for many theatrical art forms ranging from theatre, comedy, and cabaret to writers’ events. Whilst hosting these various productions, Soho Theatre also plays a...

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People's Theatre

The People's Theatre is the leading non-professional theatre company in the North of England and one of the largest and oldest established in the country. The People's stages up to fourteen productions a year in their 500-seat main auditorium and in their flexible studio space. The People's Theatre recently completed a £1.6 million redevelopment project which transformed the frontage, foyer and bar and allowed them to build the new Studio Theatre. The venue is now fully accessible for wheelchair and mobility restricted users. As a genuine community theatre, the People's...

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Perth Concert Hall

Horsecross Arts is the creative organisation set up in 2005 to run Perth Concert Hall and to refresh and reposition Perth Theatre, Scotland’s oldest repertory theatre company. Two wonderful, contrasting venues - the historic Edwardian theatre with its classic proscenium arch and the state of the art concert hall with some of the finest acoustics in Europe. Their multi award-winning team has earned a reputation for adventurous programming, unique commissions, critically acclaimed performances by world-class artists and inspirational community activities.

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Phoenix Theatre

The Phoenix Theatre opened in 1930 with the premiere of Noel Coward's Private Lives featuring Coward himself in the cast, along with Gertrude Lawrence, Adrienne Allen and a young Laurence Olivier. Coward formed a strong association with The Phoenix returning with Gertrude Lawrence as his co-star in 1936 with the programme of the one-act play Tonight at 8.30. He returned again in 1952 with Quadrille, which opened only a few days after the death of Gertie Lawrence, and Coward wrote how difficult it was to sit through that first night in what he and Gertie had always referred to...

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Piccadilly Theatre

The Piccadilly Theatre made a spectacular entrance into the West End scene in 1928, with its brochure claiming that, “if all the bricks used in the building were laid in a straight line, they would stretch from London to Paris.” The 1,232-seat auditorium featuring a unique Art Deco interior was designed by Bertie Crewe and Edward A. Stone for Edward Laurillard, and is as spectacular then as it is now. In its infant years, the Piccadilly Theatre was briefly taken over by Warner Brothers and operated as a cinema using the Vitaphone system. It famously premièred the first...

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Playhouse Theatre, Liverpool

The Liverpool Playhouse, along with it's sister theatre the Liverpool Everyman, are two distinct theatres, almost a mile apart, which together make up a single artistic force. For over ten years we have been driven by our passion for theatre, our love of our city and our unswerving belief that theatre at its best can transform lives. While our two buildings could hardly be more different, they are united by our commitment to brilliant, humane, forward-thinking theatre that responds to its time and place. Our mission is to reflect the aspirations and concerns of our audiences,...

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Playhouse Theatre, London

The theatre was initiated in 1882 by Sefton Parry, a speculative theatre builder, who bought the site hoping it would have to be purchased from him by the South Eastern & Chatham Railway Company, whose terminus was alongside. The Royal Avenue Theatre opened on 11 March 1882 with a revival of Offenbach's Madam Favart. The prefix Royal was soon dropped from the theatre's name, but comic operas, burlesques and the like remained the staple fare for several years. For much of this time, Arthur Roberts, a popular star of the music halls, led the company at the Avenue.

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Pomegranate Theatre

The Pomegranate Theatre is a beautiful Grade II-listed Victorian 546-seat proscenium arch theatre based in the town centre of Chesterfield. The Pomegranate Theatre presents a programme of professional touring drama, music, dance, and a very popular star studded pantomime. In addition, the Pomegranate Theatre, Chesterfield, presents Pomegranate Screenings - an ongoing programme of latest films and satellite broadcasts using state of the art cinema equipment. The Pomegranate Theatre is also hired by local amateur groups who stage their own performances.

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Preston Guild Hall and Charter Theatre

In October 2014, the ownership of Preston Guild Hall was transferred from Preston City Council to the Rigby Group of companies, under the directorship of local private entrepreneur Simon Rigby. It is an exciting new chapter in Preston’s entertainment scene and there are ambitious plans in place to elevate the complex back to its previous former glory. In addition to the programming and event developments to re-establish the 738 seater Charter Theatre and 2034 seater Grand Hall, Simon and his team have already started to invest heavily in the wider complex. The arcade has...

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Prince Edward Theatre

The Prince Edward Theatre, situated on Old Compton Street in Soho, is one of London’s finest examples of an Art Deco theatre. Designed by Edward Stone and built in 1929 by Griggs and Son, the theatre opened in April 1930 with a production of musical comedy, Rio Rita. In its early years, the venue was host to the London debut of the famous cabaret artist Josephine Baker, who premiered her famous ‘Bananas Dance’ on the Prince Edward stage. In the following years the theatre converted into a dance and cabaret hall, renamed the London Casino, in 1935. Shortly after this in 1935,...

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Prince Of Wales Theatre

1884: The first hit production at the original Prince of Wales Theatre, initially known as Prince's Theatre, designed by architect C W Phipps was a comic opera called Dorothy that starred the redoubtable Marie Tempest. Dorothy became the longest-running musical theatre production at that time. Please Note: Tokens can be purchased or redeemed at our theatre from Monday- Saturday between the times of 10am and 6pm, excluding matinee days between the times of 1:30pm and 2:30pm.

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Princess Theatre

The Princess Theatre is located on Torquay’s stunning seafront with exquisite views showing off Torbay’s scenic beauty. The Princess Theatre first opened its doors on Wednesday 7 June 1961. Top of the bill on the opening night were the late, great Tommy Cooper and the legendary Morecombe & Wise. In 1963 The Beatles appeared live on stage singing the then newly released single “She Loves You” causing some hysteria in the town! The Princess Theatre is South Devon’s largest theatre with a seating capacity of 1,491. The theatre is a touring house which means that the shows that...

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