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Trafalgar Studios

One of the most exciting and unique spaces in London, Trafalgar Studios plays host to a wide range of inspiring and diverse theatre, offering audiences a refreshing change from the norm and often a chance to see work that wouldn’t otherwise have found a place in the West End.

READ MORE0.1 miles from your location.

Charing Cross Theatre

Welcome to the Charing Cross Theatre and the Players Bar and Kitchen. This 'hidden gem' venue has everything you will need for an unforgettable experience under one roof. The theatre, a former Victorian music hall, offers an eclectic mix of drama, musicals, comedy, cabaret and even some late night shows. The diverse programme has something to suit every theatrical taste. Since 1864, there has been a theatre under the arches at Charing Cross Station. Known throughout the years by several names (Gattis-in-The-Arches, The Players Theatre and the New Players Theatre), the theatre...

READ MORE0.1 miles from your location.

London Coliseum

At ENO opera is theatre; expressing drama through the unique combination of music, text, dance, and design. They sing in English and believe that singing in their own language connects the performers and the audience to the drama onstage, and enhances the experience for all. ENO collaborate across contemporary art forms, to reflect the growing diversity of their culture. They take a fresh approach right across the repertoire, from baroque to contemporary, as well as commissioning new works as part of their commitment to the future of the art form. They take their productions...

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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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Theatre Royal Haymarket

The Theatre Royal Haymarket is steeped in the West End’s history and is one of the oldest playhouses still being used for theatre. The venue’s origins date back to 1720, when it was opened as The First Haymarket Theatre and known to theatregoers as Little Theatre. The venue still holds relation to the latter of these original names, being a relatively intimate theatre with a capacity of 888 seats, spread over four levels. The building’s current foundations are credited to David Edward Morris, who extensively rebuilt the structure in 1821, adding a proscenium and removing...

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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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Duke of York's

The Duke of York’s Theatre opened its doors on 10 September 1892, under the married ownership of Frank Wyatt and Violet Melnotte. The couple were both successful performers and playwrights of the time, and Violet held ownership of the venue until her death in 1935. Originally called the Trafalgar Square Theatre, the name underwent two alterations; firstly shortening to The Trafalgar Theatre in 1894, and then finally to the Duke of York’s Theatre the following year to honour the future King George V. The venue saw the early success of Go-Bang, hailed as being one of the...

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Her Majesty's Theatre

Her Majesty’s Theatre has a capacity of 1,200 people and has played host to several record-setting productions, including its current production The Phantom Of The Opera. The musical opened in 1986 and is the second longest-running musical in West End history. Since 1705 the site where Her Majesty’s Theatre now stands has been home to four other theatres. The location of the theatre has been associated with a playhouse longer than any other theatre in London, excluding the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane. The original theatre was built in 1705, under permission of Queen Anne’s...

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TKTS - The Official London Theatre Ticket Booth

Visit the ticket booth in the heart of Leicester Square for last minute and discount theatre tickets. You can buy theatre tickets IN PERSON ONLY, they don’t sell tickets online or by phone. You check what's on sale online beforehand or at the booth. As a central box office for all the theatres in London, the booth offers amazing discount theatre tickets to a huge choice of London shows and friendly, award-winning customer service from expert staff. Whether you’re looking for top price or half price tickets, visit the booth and chat with the team about the what's on options....

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Harold Pinter Theatre

The Harold Pinter Theatre is a West End venue named after the late Nobel Prize Winner in 2011, acknowledging his seminal contribution to theatre. It is best known for hosting a mix of new plays and revivals of classic works – both Pinter’s and beyond. In 1891, the theatre originally opened as the Royal Comedy Theatre and gained its reputation when CB Cochran and André Charlot put on their famous review shows during the First World War. The theatre also played a vital role in overturning the censorship of scripts under the Theatres Act 1843 when the producer, Anthony...

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Wyndham's Theatre

Wyndham's opened on 16 November 1899 with a revival of David Garrick by T W Robertson in which the theatre's owner Charles Wyndham and his future wife, Mary Moore, both appeared. The theatre was designed by the architect W G R Sprague in the Louis XVI style.

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Noel Coward Theatre

The Noël Coward Theatre is a West End theatre located on St. Martin's Lane, in London. The venue, formerly known as The Albery Theatre, underwent major refurbishment in 2006, and reopened as the Noël Coward Theatre in recognition of the prolific playwright of the same name. Its main auditorium has a capacity of 872 seats, split over four levels. The theatre is a Grade II listed building that is rich with theatre history. It was designed by the famous theatre architect W. G. R. Sprague and features a classically styled exterior and elaborative interior decoration influenced...

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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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Adelphi Theatre

Located on the Strand in the West End, the Adelphi Theatr is a stylish, art deco building listed with a Grade II status as of 1987. It is the home of Broadway hit musical Waitress with music and lyrics by by 7-time Grammy® nominee Sara Bareilles (Love Song, Brave). With the new part ownership agreement of the theatre between Nederlander Theatres and Andrew Lloyd Webber being formed in 1993, the venue was returned to the art deco style to coincide with a premiere of Lloyd Webber’s production of Sunset Boulevard. Many of his popular shows have been staged at the Adelphi Theatre...

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Vaudeville Theatre

The Vaudeville Theatre opened in 1870 and is located on the Strand. As its name suggests, the theatre originally hosted vaudeville shows but has since hosted a variety of acclaimed performances. In more recent years, it has hosted the long-running Stomp, an Oscar Wilde season produced by Classic Spring, and was the venue which held the well-publicised revival of Home Alone star Macaulay Culkin’s acting career. The current building was constructed in 1926, replacing the previous theatre which had stood there since 1882. A proposed redevelopment of the Covent Garden area...

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Arts Theatre

The Arts Theatre is an independent commercial theatre situated in the heart of London’s West End, providing a dynamic programme of entertainment of all genres. The Arts originally opened in 1927 as a members-only venue for the performance of unlicensed productions. It was home to several determined, independent companies at this time, including Q Theatre and Hampstead Everyman, all specialising in producing experimental plays. As the theatre’s reputation grew for being an innovative venue, it was colloquially referred to as the ‘pocket national theatre’. During this time,...

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Criterion Theatre

The Criterion Theatre is located at the heart of the West End’s Piccadilly area and has been home to some of London’s longest-running and most popular comedies and farces. The theatre was designed by the pairing of renowned architect Thomas Verity and interior designers Simpson and Son in 1874. The theatre is well-known for featuring an auditorium which is built underground and was subsequently used by the BBC during the London Blitz. The subterranean nature of the space meant that the theatre could easily be transformed into a studio which was free from the threat of air...

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Savoy Theatre

Designed by C I Phipps and decorated by Collinson & Locke, the most beautifully fitted theatre in Europe opened its doors on 10th October 1881 with a transfer from the Opera Comique of Gilbert and Sullivan’s opera Patience. Built at the instigation of Impresario Richard D’Oyly Carte, who wanted his own theatre in order to stage the works of Gilbert and Sullivan, the Savoy Theatre became famous as the first public building in the world to be lit by Incandescent electric lights and in one way or another it has been blazing ever since. On 3rd June, 1929, the Victorian auditorium...

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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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Apollo Theatre, London

The Apollo Theatre is one of the most famous West End theatres. Located on the renowned Shaftesbury Avenue, the theatre has become well regarded as a venue which frequently receives major Broadway transfers. Opening its doors to audiences in February 1901, with a performance of the American musical comedy, The Belle Of Bohemia, the Apollo became the fourth official theatre to be constructed on the street. It is now a Grade II listed building, with a capacity of 775 seats spread over three tiers, of which the uppermost tier is the steepest of any in London. The main body of...

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Queen's Theatre, London

The Queen’s Theatre is a large West End theatre on Shaftesbury Avenue, occupying the corner site which meets with Wardour Street. Opening in 1907 and designed by W.G.R Sprague, the theatre was originally a twin with the neighbouring Hicks Theatre, now known as the Gielgud Theatre. However, this isn’t the only name change amongst them – the Queen’s was supposed to be called the Central Theatre but was eventually changed to the Queen’s. In recognition of this alteration, and its royal namesake, the theatre has a portrait of Queen Alexandra which hangs in the foyer. In...

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St Martin's Theatre

The St Martin’s Theatre was designed by the famous West End architect, W.G.R. Sprague, to be one of a pair of theatres with the Ambassadors Theatre, situated next door. The theatre is famously associated with the longest-running show in the world, Agatha Christie’s The Mousetrap, which has been running in the West End for over six decades. It was transferred over to the St Martin’s in 1974 having originally opened at its sister venue, The Ambassadors Theatre, over twenty years earlier. After its construction being delayed by the First World War, the St. Martin’s Theatre...

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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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The Ambassadors Theatre

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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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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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Cambridge Theatre

The Cambridge Theatre is one of the youngest theatres in the West End, and is home to the Olivier award-winning critically acclaimed production of Matilda The Musical. Built in remembrance of the famous theatre producer, Bertie Mayer. It occupies a triangular site on the corner of Earlham Street, facing towards Seven Dials, giving its iconic, unusual appearance. The theatre’s external aesthetic is matched with by its striking interior design. Designed in 1930 by Serge Chermayeff of Waring and Gillow, it underwent a complete restoration in 1986. The entrance foyer is circular...

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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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Royal Opera House

The Royal Opera House is steeped in the rich history of opera and ballet gracing the British stage. It is home to both The Royal Opera and The Royal Ballet, who perform with the Orchestra of the Royal Opera House. The current building is preceded by two buildings to have stood on the Covent Garden site, which were both destroyed by fire. The venue now standing on Bow Street, was designed by E.M Barry in 1857 and opened in May 1858 with a performance of Meyerbeer’s Les Huguenots. The design features a grand classical portico fronting and a striking glass and iron Floral Hall,...

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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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Donmar Warehouse

Led by Artistic Director Josie Rourke and Executive Producer Kate Pakenham, the Donmar is an intimate 251-seat, subsidised theatre in Covent Garden; right at the heart of London’s West End. It is internationally renowned as one the world’s principle producing theatres, having won over 100 major awards during its 24 year history.

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Duchess Theatre

The Duchess Theatre is one of the West End’s most intimate theatres. With a 494-seat auditorium over two tiers and Theatreland’s smallest Proscenium Arch space, it comes as no surprise that this intimate venue was previously well known for its one-man shows. The theatre opened in 1929 with a show called Tunnel Trench and one year later infamously hosted the shortest run in West End history when the Intimate Revue closed without completing its first performance. Despite this it has also numerous long-running productions including Noël Coward’s Blithe Spirit, which completed...

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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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Novello Theatre

A long-term home to West End musicals, the Novello Theatre is a large West End venue located near Charing Cross. This 1105-seat theatre was originally opened in 1905 as the Waldorf Theatre and then re-named the Strand Theatre in 1913. In 2005, the theatre underwent a £4.5 million refurbishment to celebrate its impressive centenary. With this new interior, the theatre was inspired to adopt the new name of the Novello Theatre as the famous composer Ivor Novello lived in a flat above the theatre for almost four decades. Despite being best known as a venue for musicals, the...

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Theatre Royal Drury Lane (Closed for Renovation)

Theatre Royal Drury Lane is a Grade I listed building that is immersed in the history of London’s West End. The first theatre on the site was built in 1660, meaning that this location has played an active role in London theatre for a span of over 350 years. It is now a large West End venue that has played host to a number of notable musicals. The current theatre was originally renowned for its remarkable Victorian melodramas and popular pantomimes but Theatre Royal Drury Lane has also been host to record-breaking runs of My Fair Lady, before Cameron Mackintosh’s production...

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Fortune Theatre

Once described as ‘the most intimate of theatres’, the Fortune Theatre upholds this original charm almost a century after its public opening on Saturday 8 November 1924. With a capacity of 432 over three tiers, the venue is considered to be the second smallest theatre in the West End and is nestled in the heart of the Covent Garden area. Built on the site of the Old Albion Tavern, its design is famous for the entrance door to the theatre which has a statue of Terpsichore, one of the Muses of Greek mythology. It was the first London theatre to be built after World War I,...

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Soho 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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London County Hall

Ticketing services provided by KX Tickets. Now booking until September 2019!

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Aldwych Theatre

The Aldwych Theatre was designed by the Australian-born theatre architect W.G.R Sprague and first opened its doors in 1905. During its lifetime, the theatre has been the venue of many performances of note including the first ever performance of Chekhov’s The Cherry Orchard in England; A Streetcar Named Desire starring Vivien Leigh; Tom Stoppard’s Jumpers, Hapgood and Indian Ink all featuring Felicity Kendall; Tom And Clem starring Sir Michael Gabon and Alec McCowen; and Amy’s View with Dame Judi Dench. In 1982, the theatre was acquired by the Nederlander Organization,...

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National Theatre

The National Theatre is one of the UK’s three biggest publicly-funded arts venues, producing internationally renowned theatre throughout the year. The theatre is situated on London’s Southbank, besides the River Thames, and is commonly regarded as one of the most prestigious theatres in the country. The National company was originally based at The Old Vic theatre in Waterloo, before moving to the new building in 1976. Its work is not only seen by large audiences at its resident theatre, but also tours throughout the UK and internationally, collaborating and co-producing with...

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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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Shaftesbury Theatre

The Shaftesbury Theatre completed West End’s Shaftesbury Avenue, being the last venue to be built on this famous stretch of theatres. Originally named The Prince’s Theatre, it opened in 1911 and has hosted many notable productions over the last century as a well-known London theatre. In 1973, part of the theatre’s roof collapsed and there were calls for the site to be redeveloped. Through a campaign it was saved, and also attained a Grade II status to protect the original building and ensure the ground wasn’t repurposed in the future. This was a crucial moment in the theatre’s...

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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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Dominion Theatre

Directly above Tottenham Court Road underground station, the Dominion Theatre holds a prime position in Soho. Currently run by the Nederlander Organisation, the Grade II listed building has a diverse and colourful history, having previously acted as a cinema, variety hall and music venue. Many of the biggest names in theatre have featured in shows at the theatre, including Judy Garland, Charlie Chaplin and Elizabeth Taylor. The Dominion Theatre can also consider its reputation as a popular music venue as part of its acclaimed history. During the 1980s, the theatre played...

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The London Palladium

The London Palladium has been the capital’s majestic home of variety performances for over a century, and to this day it continues to delight and surprise audiences with its rich tapestry of acts. We’ve welcomed a staggering selection of greats from Bob Hope and Louis Armstrong to the Two Ronnies, Bruce Forsyth and Cliff Richard. This proud tradition has continued since the theatre joined the LW Theatres family in 2000, hosting recent headliners as diverse as Bob Dylan, Coldplay, Whoopi Goldberg, Billy Ocean and Dita Von Teese while summer 2019 sees Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor...

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The Old Vic

The Old Vic is a London theatre, located just around the corner from Waterloo station between The Cut and Waterloo Road in Lambeth. It’s considered one of the capital’s most prestigious theatre venues. The theatre was initially founded in 1818 by theatre managers James King and Daniel Dunn, and royal painter John Thomas Serres, who managed to get permission from Princess Charlotte and Prince Leopold of Saxe-Coburg to name it the Royal Coburg Theatre. The venue was deemed as a minor theatre and was only allowed to present non-serious genres. However, as the 1800s progressed,...

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The Other Palace

As of February 2017, The Other Palace has been opening its doors as a venue specialising in musical theatre. With Sir Andrew Lloyd Webber as its current owner, it is no surprise that The Other Palace aims to discover, develop and reimagine musical theatre in all its forms. Having originally opened as the St. James Theatre in 2012, the current venue stands on the site that was left derelict after the destruction of the Westminster Theatre by a fire in 2002 and is the most recently built London theatre complex to have been formed in the last 30 years. Located close to Victoria...

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Young Vic

At the Young Vic we tell stories that change the way people look at the world. Our shows are created by some of the world's great artists - of this generation and the next. With roots deep in our neighbourhoods, we reach out to theatre makers across the globe. We have the most diverse and engaged audience in London, enjoying work of the highest quality at low prices. In our award-winning super-flexible theatre, you'll never feel you're in the same place twice. The Young Vic. It's a big world in here. [image credit Ellie Kurttz]

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Apollo Victoria Theatre

Opened as the New Victoria Cinema in 1930, the Apollo Victoria is a venue brimming with art deco design. In the era of 'super' cinemas, Provincial Cinematograph Theatres (PCT) invited Ernest Walmsley Lewis to submit plans to build such a cinema a stone’s throw away from Victoria Station. It was one of Britain’s first cinemas to be listed for its architectural significance and is now a Grade II* listed building. Designing the venue was challenging, especially due to having two major roads running either side of it. Having two frontages was considered very severe; taxi drivers...

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Bloomsbury Theatre and Studio

In 1968, the Bloomsbury Theatre officially opened as The Central Collegiate Building for University College London (UCL) with the support of a University Grants Committee funding scheme. The theatre now offers a professional year-round programme of innovative drama, music, comedy and dance. The main theatre was closed for three years between 2015 to 2018 in order to carry out restoration works. Prior to the renovation work, the main theatre had gained a reputation in a number of genres, including intimate productions of operatic works and inventive stand-up comedy. Drawing...

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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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Sam Wanamaker Playhouse

The Sam Wanamaker Playhouse is a London theatre in the Southwark area, which is in partnership with the Globe Theatre on Bankside to form the Shakespeare’s Globe group of theatres. The theatre is the style of 17th century indoor theatres and is loosely based around Blackfriars Theatre. It opened in January 2014 and is named after Sam Wanamaker, the founder of the Shakespeare’s Globe Trust. The exterior shell of the theatre was designed to contain an auditorium replicated from the sixteenth-century Blackfriars Theatre from the opposite side of the Thames. However, the drawings...

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Menier Chocolate Factory

Harlow Playhouse is located in Playhouse Square in the town of Harlow, on the border of Essex and Hertfordshire. The location of the venue at the heart of the town centre reflects its aim to be at the heart of the Harlow public. The ethos of the venue is to be an innovative creative hub for the area and provide cultural experiences to nurture a healthier and happier community. The Playhouse was the result of a lengthy campaign to provide a proper building to host performing arts. In November 1957, a Theatre Working Party was established by local theatrical figures, but it...

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Royal Court Theatre

The Royal Court Theatre is a non-commercial West End theatre on Sloane Square, in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea. It is considered to be one of the most innovative venues for new writing in the country and presents a wide-ranging programme all year round. The present building opened on 24 September 1888 as the New Court Theatre. It was designed by Walter Emden and Bertie Crew in fine red brick, with a stone façade in an Italianate style. The first production in the theatre was a play by Sydney Grundy, Mamma, starring famous theatre director Matilda Vining, as...

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Barbican Theatre, London

The Barbican Centre is one of the largest performing arts venues of its kind in Europe and is situated on Silk Street within the City of London. The Grade II listed building is home to a varied and exciting programme of classic and contemporary music, theatre, film screenings, and art exhibitions. The Barbican is owned, funded, and managed by the City of London Corporation, one of the largest arts funders in the UK. The Barbican Centre was built as the ‘City’s gift to the nation’ and prides itself on being a public space, as well as a private arts space. The building’s magnitude...

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Sadler's Wells Theatre

Sadler’s Wells is embedded in the heart of Islington, near Angel, and is currently the sixth theatre to be on the site since 1683. It has two theatres: Sadler’s Wells Theatre and the Lilian Baylis Studio, both owned by the Sadler’s Wells Trust, which works with charitable trusts and foundations to present their year-round programme. Sadler’s Wells is acknowledged as being one of the world’s pinnacle dance venues. The theatre acts as a stage for visiting companies, as well as producing its own work with a number of closely associated artists and companies. In recent years...

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Regent's Park Open Air Theatre

Regent’s Park Open Air Theatre is a London landmark, situated within the Queen Mary’s Gardens section of Regent’s Park, near Baker Street station. An award-winning theatre, it holds a programme of summertime shows in its unique open-air setting – both its stage and auditorium are completely uncovered. It is also home to one of the longest bars in any London theatre, stretching the entire length of its seating. Established in 1932, by acting duo Sydney Carroll and Robert Atkins, the theatre originally specialised in classic plays and Shakespeare productions. Regent’s Park...

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Unicorn Theatre

The Unicorn Theatre offers a unique focus to the West End scene as one of the UK’s leading theatres for young audiences. It produces a diverse and exciting programme throughout the year for children aged between 6 months and 18 years old. The Unicorn designs its work to engage with all children through its large range of artistic disciplines. Its aim is to connect artists and audiences through work that is honest, refreshing and has an international focus. The group was founded in 1947 and was based in the Arts Theatre. During this time, it held a programme of afternoon...

READ MORE2.0 miles from your location.

Almeida Theatre

The Almeida Theatre has an international reputation and hosts original works in its small, intimate studio of 325-seats. It also produces many acclaimed West End transfers. It is an ambitious North London theatre famous for its vision of helping to create the next generation of British artists for the global stage. The theatre’s reputable outreach programme works with local schools to encourage young people to get involved in performance arts. The Almeida’s ‘Participation’ programme – divided into Young Artists, Young Audiences and Community – reached a staggering 6,140 young...

READ MORE2.4 miles from your location.

Finborough Theatre

The Finborough Theatre is in the West Brompton area of London, in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea. The theatre presents a varied programme of work which includes UK and world premieres of new plays; the venue has always been a supporter of new writing. The Finborough Theatre is an award-winning venue that is recognised as one of the best Off-West End theatres in London and continues to build on this reputation with the events it presents today. The building was originally designed in 1868 as a public house by George Godwin. The additional space above the theatre...

READ MORE3.0 miles from your location.

Hampstead Theatre

Hampstead Theatre – located on Eton Avenue – is a haven for London’s new writers and playwrights. This venue specialises in the commission and production of new theatre in the capital. In 1959, the original home of the theatre was a parish church school hall in Holly Bush Vale, Hampstead Village. James Roose-Evans acted as the first Artistic Director and selected The Dumb Waiter and The Room by Harold Pinter, as well as Eugène Ionesco’s Jacques and The Sport of My Mad Mother by Ann Jellicoe, for its first season. The theatre then moved to a portable cabin in Swiss Cottage...

READ MORE3.2 miles from your location.

Battersea Arts Centre

Battersea Arts Centre is a Grade II listed building located in Battersea. The venue was re-purposed as a performance space from its original use as Battersea Town Hall, and in recent years specialises in theatre productions. The building was designed in 1891 by E.W. Mountford and opened as the Battersea Town Hall two years later. The early history of the hall as public space was marked by the spoken recital of the famous essay, Why I Am Not A Christian, by Bertrand Russell. Following the end of its time as the town hall, the building was under constant threat of demolition....

READ MORE3.2 miles from your location.

Canada Water Theatre

As part of an innovative partnership with Southwark Council, the 150-seat theatre at Canada Water Library is managed and programmed by the Albany with a range of events and performances for all ages. The Albany also manage the suite of six meeting rooms that are available for hire and the onsite café. Designed by world renowned architect Piers Gough, partner at CZWG architects, the Canada Water Library opened in November 2011. The library incorporates a range of cultural and community facilities, reflecting Southwark Council’s ambition to put libraries at the heart of community...

READ MORE3.4 miles from your location.

Kiln Theatre

The announcement of the Kiln Theatre hailed an exciting new era under the leadership of Artistic Director, Indhu Rubasingham, in April 2018. This was the result of The Tricycle Transformed project which undertook an outstanding refurbishment of the building, formerly called the Tricycle Theatre. The venue began its existence as the Foresters Hall in 1929, acting as a meeting place for the Foresters Friendly Society, whose motto was to help those in need “as they walked through the forests of life.” Shortly after, it duplicated as a music and dance hall, also becoming an...

READ MORE4.0 miles from your location.

Hackney Empire

The Hackney Empire was built as a music hall in 1901, on Mare Street in Hackney. The theatre has one of the most elaborate interior designs of all the off-West End theatres including a framed stage which calls back to its history as a popular venue for variety and music performances. Located near Hackney train station, the theatre was threatened with demolition in the mid-1980s but actor-manager, Roland Muldoon, held a campaign in 1986 which eventually granted him the freehold to re-open the Hackney Empire as a permanent performance space. The salvation of the venue was celebrated,...

READ MORE4.1 miles from your location.

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...

READ MORE4.1 miles from your location.

Lyric Hammersmith

The Lyric Theatre, also known as the Lyric Hammersmith is a theatre in the London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham. The venue, also known as the Lyric Hammersmith, is considered to be one of the city’s major theatres for original productions. It is well known for its quality contemporary theatre, and its dedication to nurturing the creativity of the younger generation. The theatre was originally established as music hall in 1888 on Bradmore Grove. The success it endured as an entertainment venue led to its reconstructed enlargement on the same site, firstly in 1890 and then...

READ MORE4.4 miles from your location.

Tower Theatre Company

The Tower Theatre Company has been entertaining audiences for more than 85 years. Productions compete with the best of the professional London Fringe, and they showcase playwrights from Becket to Butterworth and Shakespeare to Sondheim. They tackle new theatrical territory as well as recreating stage classics, but most of all they aim to inspire audiences with their unique combination of creativity, passion, and teamwork. The Company stages approximately 18 productions a year, and tours regularly, both in the UK and further afield. Its aim is to provide the widest possible...

READ MORE4.5 miles from your location.

The Albany

An artistic and community resource where diversity and creativity flourish. A space where new talent is nurtured and exposed to ideas from across the world. High quality creative experiences relating to the communities we serve. A creative centre for learning within the community, contributing to the cultural, social and economic benefit of South East London.

READ MORE4.8 miles from your location.

Tara Theatre

Step through the Indian front door into a world of colour, where the small is global. Tara Theatre's 100 plush seats surround an earth floor for actors to weave their magic on. Its Studio offers opportunities for intimate rehearsals, small events and meetings, while its outdoor Patio - flanked by railway sleepers - lets in light and air in safe surroundings. Tara Theatre is home to a world of stories, from the classic to the new.

READ MORE5.2 miles from your location.

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...

READ MORE5.5 miles from your location.

Theatre Royal Stratford East

In 1884, actor-manager Charles Dillon had the vision to create Stratford’s first permanent playhouse and so the Theatre Royal Stratford East was formed. His belief was so strong that he employed James George Buckle as his architect before applying for the licence to open the venue. After some initial objections, the application was granted and the theatre was created that still thrives to this day. On its opening day of 17 December 1884, Dillon himself went on to star in the lead role of the first play ever presented at the newly-created theatre: Lytton Strachey’s Richelieu;...

READ MORE6.0 miles from your location.

New Wimbledon Theatre

The New Wimbledon Theatre is an Edwardian theatre situated on the Broadway, in Wimbledon, London. The building has stood on the same site since the completion of its construction in 1910, and with a capacity of 1,500 seats, it is one of the largest theatres in London. The venue is a Grade II listed building designed by entrepreneur and theatre enthusiast J. B. Mulholland. It consists of an elaborate Edwardian auditorium decorated with both Italian renaissance and Georgian influences across its three seating levels. The theatre was built on the site of a grand house with large...

READ MORE6.9 miles from your location.

Artsdepot Theatre

The artsdepot is a multi-purpose venue located in North Finchley. This cultural hub was opened in 2004 as part of a scheme to develop and increase participation for the arts in North London. Their vibrant programme runs all year-round and includes theatre, live music, comedy, dance, visual art, spoken word and children’s events. The artsdepot is comprised of two main theatre auditoriums: The Pentland Theatre, with a capacity of 395; and a Studio Theatre, with a capacity of 148. The venue also has several dance and drama studios, a gallery space, and a café. The venue has...

READ MORE7.5 miles from your location.

Troubadour Wembley Park Theatre

Troubadour Theatres and Wembley Park have announced an exciting new theatre venture. The flexible 1,000-2,000 seat capacity Troubadour Wembley Park Theatre will open summer 2019. The award-winning Troubadour Theatres will run the brand-new theatre in Wembley Park and will work with well-known and emerging production companies and artists to stage world-class entertainment within a flexible space unmatched by other London theatres. In addition to a flexible performance space, Troubadour Wembley Park Theatre will also house a modern state of the art restaurant and a fun,...

READ MORE7.6 miles from your location.

Millfield Theatre

Millfield Theatre sits in the beautiful parkland setting of Millfield House in Edmonton, North London – forming part of the Millfield Arts Centre. The theatre is owned, managed and funded by the London Borough of Enfield authority. It has brought an eclectic programme of shows, classes and workshops to the diverse local community since its opening in 1988. The venue is recognised in North London (and beyond) as a cultural hub which provides high-quality entertainment. The theatre’s reputation led to a significant refurbishment, which included the addition of a new café bar,...

READ MORE7.8 miles from your location.

Orange Tree Theatre

The Orange Tree Theatre is a 180-seat theatre in Richmond, South-West London. It was specifically built in-the-round to suit the style of theatre it wanted to present. The venue was previously a disused primary school dating back to 1867, built in the Victorian Gothic style. The theatre was established in 1971 by Sam Walters and Auriol Smith, in an intimate room above The Orange Tree pub opposite the present building. As the success of the company grew, they acquired the new venue and opened in 1991, 20 years after they established themselves. Walters has been acknowledged...

READ MORE8.0 miles from your location.

Richmond Theatre

The Richmond Theatre is a London theatre, adjacent to Richmond Green in the south west of the city. It’s one of the pinnacle examples of the work of theatre architect Frank Matcham and is now a Grade II listed building. Built in 1899 as the Theatre Royal and Opera House, the theatre’s seating is traditionally arranged, and has a mixture of detailing and plush red fabrics. The exterior of the theatre and the auditorium have been used as the set for many famous films including Evita, Topsy-Turvy and Finding Neverland. In the early 1990s, the theatre had major renovations,...

READ MORE8.2 miles from your location.

Kenneth More Theatre

The Kenneth More Theatre was officially opened on 3rd January, 1975. Since those front doors opened the KMT has prided itself on serving the local community. We strive to provide a place where the Arts can thrive, whilst creating an outlet for diverse community participation. Become a Club Member! Benefits include discounts on some tickets, advance information and nesletters. The club also arranges outings to other Theatres and events. Theatre Club renewals can be paid for by cash, cheque, credit or debit cards in person and online with no administration fee. Yearly Membership:...

READ MORE9.4 miles from your location.

Churchill Theatre

Since 1977 the Churchill Theatre in Bromley has been one of the South East’s leading live entertainment venues, welcoming over 150,000 customers through its doors every year. The theatre’s comfortable auditorium seats up to 781, is fully air-conditioned and the modern facilities include several bars, refreshment kiosks and spacious foyers. An eclectic programme features a popular array of top-quality musicals, drama, comedy, dance, family shows, one night events, and world-class pantomime. The theatre is proud to present many ‘Bromley Premiere’ shows, allowing audiences to see...

READ MORE9.4 miles from your location.


Chickenshed is an inclusive theatre company founded in 1974. Their vision is a society that celebrates diversity and enables every individual to flourish. They aim to make beautiful and stimulating theatre by bringing together people of all ages and backgrounds to create outstanding work that entertains, inspires, challenges and informs both audiences and participants alike. They are based in their own purpose-built theatre in Southgate, North London. Chickenshed regularly creates in-house productions on the main stage, the Rayne Theatre. It develops new and smaller scale...

READ MORE9.5 miles from your location.

Dugdale Centre

The Dugdale Centre is a popular arts centre located in the heart of Enfield Town. This area of North London is identified as being one of 35 major centres for the London plan – a scheme to rejuvenate areas in Greater London. The Dugdale Centre was purposefully built to bring great entertainment and artistic opportunities to its community. This multi-purpose venue contains a 139-seat studio theatre, the Museum of Enfield and Local Archives, a suite of conference rooms, an art gallery, and a café, which ensures that The Dugdale Centre is a hub of activity all year-round. The...

READ MORE10.1 miles from your location.

Rose Theatre Kingston

Founded by Sir Peter Hall, the Rose Theatre, Kingston is a venue on Kingston High Street. Officially opening in 2008, the theatre is designed like the original Elizabethan Rose Theatre on London’s Bankside. It is also considered to be one of the largest producing theatres in South West London. The theatre’s layout is based upon the Elizabethan-style of the original Rose Theatre and has a shallow thrust stage. The venue does, however, have comfortable seating and a roof – unlike its Elizabethan predecessor. The Rose was a project supported by the famous theatre director...

READ MORE10.3 miles from your location.

Beck Theatre

The Beck Theatre is a community theatre offering a varied repertoire of concerts, theatre, dance, musicals, operas and pantomime. Located on Grange Road, the theatre is right at the heart of the Hayes community and was built in 1977 by Hillingdon Borough Council. It was designed as a purpose-built cultural centre to focus on involving the local public with artistic events. The venue has a parkland atmosphere due to its adjacent botanical garden, the Norman Leddy Memorial Garden, which is designated as one of the gardens of excellence for the area. The architectural beauty...

READ MORE12.7 miles from your location.

Epsom Playhouse

Located in the south-west end of Epsom town centre, the Epsom Playhouse was part of a redevelopment which began in the early 1980s, with the theatre opening in 1984. The venue proudly hosts international travelling companies and comedians and has a vibrant and diverse programme of events comprising both professional and community productions. The main auditorium regularly plays host to productions from major theatrical companies. It is also home to popular children's shows, and proudly presents pre-Christmas and Twelve Days of Christmas pantomimes of classic remakes, such...

READ MORE13.6 miles from your location.

Queen's Theatre, Hornchurch

Located in Hornchurch, East London, the Queen’s Theatre is an in-house producing theatre with a 500-seat auditorium. Having opened in 1953, the same year as the coronation of Queen Elizabeth, the venue is named in her honour. The building in which the theatre resides was bought by Hornchurch District Council. Having been used for storage during the Second War, the venue was then a derelict old cinema. However, the building didn’t hold up to standards and so the local authorities constructed a new purpose-built theatre on Billet Lane, designed by Hallam and Brooks. It was...

READ MORE15.4 miles from your location.

The Orchard Theatre

The Orchard Theatre is the main theatre of Dartford, Kent, located at the heart of its town centre. This large 956-seat theatre opened its doors on 14th April 1983 and receives some of the best touring companies in the UK. The Orchard Theatre was built by Dartford Borough Council to provide the community with high-quality theatre and to encourage them to be involved with the arts. It was officially opened by special guest, His Royal Highness The Duke of Kent, in 1983. Since its beginnings the venue has seen numerous successful touring companies grace its stage, presenting...

READ MORE15.5 miles from your location.

Watford Colosseum

Watford Colosseum is situated in the heart of Watford and is home to some of the best live music, comedy and entertainment outside London. The Colosseum benefited from a £5.5 million restoration to return it to the world-class venue it once was, complete with a Café Bar, Forum Restaurant and a number of bars as well as the main auditorium. Watford Colosseum, home to the BBC Concert Orchestra, has been used to record the soundtracks of The Lord of the Rings, The Sound of Music and Star Wars. “The finest recording venue in the world.” Julian Lloyd Webber

READ MORE15.8 miles from your location.

Leatherhead Theatre

Leatherhead Revival Trust is the charitable trust that has been running The Leatherhead Theatre since 2001. The Trust was established by local people passionate about enabling and encouraging personal and community transformation through the arts. In 2015 the Leatherhead Revival Trust launched a fundraising appeal to raise £100,000 to support the work of The Leatherhead Theatre.

READ MORE17.1 miles from your location.

The Spotlight

The Spotlight is a multi-purpose venue in the town centre of Hoddesdon, in Hertfordshire. It has operated as a conference centre, wedding venue, theatre, cinema and artistic hub the community. The venue hosts several genres of entertainment and is visited by touring artists in the UK. It has played host to a variety of comedians, including radio personality Jeremy Vine, and the much-loved Julian Clary. Bigger musical shows such as The Wizard Of Oz and Quadrophenia! have played at The Spotlight and it continues to expand its musical repertoire throughout the year by presenting...

READ MORE17.8 miles from your location.

Theatre Breaks

Theatre Tokens can be used to pay for theatre breaks booked by phone with Theatre Breaks by calling 0871 222 1128. Take a look at what's on here:

READ MORE19.4 miles from your location.


Theatre Tokens can be used to pay for up to 50% of theatre breaks booked by phone with SuperBreak by calling 01904 717 362. Take a look at what's on here:

READ MORE19.4 miles from your location.

Harlow Playhouse

Harlow Playhouse is located in Playhouse Square in the town of Harlow, on the border of Essex and Hertfordshire. The location of the venue at the heart of the town centre reflects its aim to be at the heart of the Harlow public. The ethos of the venue is to be an innovative creative hub for the area and provide cultural experiences to nurture a healthier and happier community. The Playhouse was the result of a lengthy campaign to provide a proper building to host performing arts. In November 1957, a Theatre Working Party was established by local theatrical figures, but it...

READ MORE20.4 miles from your location.

Dorking Halls

Dorking Halls has always been at the heart of the community. In 1926, a brand new hall was built to house the much-loved Leith Hill Musical Competition. The building of the venue was made possible by shareholders Howard Martineau, a friend of renowned composer Ralph Vaughan Williams and Dame Frances Farrer of Abinger - who became the first LHMF Chairman and President. They were joined by a number of other Dorking gentry. The design, by the architect Mr Meredith, was comprised of three different-sized halls to make the venue as versatile as possible and downstairs changing...

READ MORE20.7 miles from your location.

Stag Community Arts Centre

Described as the jewel in the crown of Sevenoaks, The Stag Theatre & Cinema sits at the very heart of the leafy market town. Opened in 1936 built in the Art Deco style, its theatre boasts one of the largest stages in the southeast, seating 450. The two cinemas with comfy new seats, show the latest blockbusters with new films every week, as well as selected live screenings from the West End and Glyndebourne. The Plaza at the rear of the building provides the perfect space for more intimate shows and can be hired for business meetings and private parties.

READ MORE21.4 miles from your location.

The Woodville

Built in 1968 as part of the new Civic Centre, Woodville Halls has hosted dance schools, local shows and national talent. The Woodville also has an art gallery on site, The Blake Gallery (named after British painter and illustrator Sir Peter Blake). At the front of The Woodville is a 'Community Square'. This large space is used for Cultural and community events, including outdoor concerts and theatre.

READ MORE21.9 miles from your location.

New Victoria Theatre, Woking

The New Victoria Theatre is a major arts venue located in Woking. Having opened in June 1992, it has quickly established itself as one of the premium theatres in the South East of England. The main theatre auditorium can seat 1,300 people, making it one of the largest theatres outside of London. In addition to this main space is the Rhoda McGaw Theatre, an intimate room with a capacity of 228, which was named in memory of the late Woking councillor who worked endlessly to gain funding for arts in the area. The luxury of its spacious front of house area and size of its main...

READ MORE22.7 miles from your location.

Rhoda McGaw Theatre

The Rhoda McGaw Theatre is part of the New Victoria Theatre, Woking’s cultural hub for theatre and the arts. The project forms part of the Woking Centre Halls complex, a cultural redevelopment project of Woking’s town centre. It is named after the late councillor Rhoda McGaw in recognition of her tireless efforts to create funding for arts-based events in Woking. The venue is known colloquially as ‘The Rhoda’, and first opened its doors in 1975. It is an intimate theatre, with a capacity of 228 seats in 9 rows of raised seating, which is well recognised for its excellent...

READ MORE22.7 miles from your location.

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