From the creators of the award-winning Jersey Boys... Get Ready, Cause Here They Come!AIN’T TOO PROUD is the exhilarating new musical following the remarkable journey of THE TEMPTATIONS from the streets of Detroit to the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame.TONY Award-winning choreography and Grammy Award-winning music tell a thrilling story of brotherhood, loyalty and betrayal set to the beat of the group’s most treasured hits, including My Girl, Just My Imagination, Get Ready, Papa Was a Rolling Stone and so many more.With their signature dance moves and unmistakable harmonies, THE TEMPTATIONS rose to the top of the charts with a staggering 42 Top-Ten Hits and 14 Number Ones. The rest is history.Experience the sound of genius in the making. Begins March 2023 at the Prince Edward Theatre, London.Book tickets now online using your Theatre Tokens:www.delfontmackintosh.co.uk/whats-on/aint-too-proud
Please note: This performance includes haze effects, a black out in Act 1, two blackouts in Act 2, and the smoking of herbal cigarettes on stage.This performance contains racially offensive language prevalent at the time and some other derogatory language.This performance also contains strong language, scenes of violence and drug use.Everyone, regardless of age, must have their own ticket to enter the theatre. Children under the age of 16 must be accompanied by and sat next to a ticketholder who is at least 18 years old. Children under the age of 3 will not be admitted. Latecomers may not be admitted until a suitable break but we cannot guarantee admittance into the performance.You may not bring food or drink purchased elsewhere.
The smash-hit production of Dear England transfers to the West End this Autumn, following a sold-out run at the National Theatre.It's time to change the game. The country that gave the world football has since delivered a painful pattern of loss. Why can’t England’s men win at their own game?With the worst track record for penalties in the world, Gareth Southgate knows he needs to open his mind and face up to the years of hurt to take team and country back to the promised land.Joseph Fiennes portrayal of Gareth Southgate is 'pitch-perfect' (Time Out) in this ‘thrilling’ (Sunday Times) new play by James Graham, with set design by Es Devlin. Graham reunites with director Rupert Goold, following their acclaimed productions of Tammy Faye and Ink, in this gripping 'new stage epic' (Telegraph) about both nation and game.
STARTIN’ SOMETHIN’ IN LONDONPERFORMANCES BEGIN 6 MARCH 2024Michael Jackson’s unparalleled artistry comes to the West End stage in MJ – a Tony Award®-winning theatrical experience like no other. MJ is centred around the making of his 1992 Dangerous World Tour, with dozens of hit songs including Billie Jean, Beat It, Man in the Mirror, Thriller and Smooth Criminal. Crafted by an award-winning artistic team, MJ offers a rare look at the creative vision and collaborative spirit that catapulted Jackson to legendary status.Book now using your theatre tokens at www.delfontmackintosh.co.uk/whats-on/mj
Age recommendation: 8+Everyone, regardless of age, must have their own ticket to enter the theatre. Children under the age of 16 must be accompanied by and sat next to a ticketholder who is at least 18 years old. Children under the age of 3 will not be admitted. Latecomers may not be admitted until a suitable break but we cannot guarantee admittance into the performance.
Charing Cross (approx. 550m), Leicester Square (approx. 300m), Tottenham Court Road (approx. 400m)
Get 50% off car parking with Q-Park, details: www.q-park.co.uk/theatreland
For detailed access information please visit the theatre's access page: www.delfontmackintosh.co.uk/theatres/prince-edward-theatre/access.php
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, the building was badly damaged by what is considered to be the worst air raid on London during the Second World War. Despite this, it was very lucky to still be standing, considering that all the neighbouring buildings on the street were destroyed.After considerable restoration, the theatre was redubbed the Queensberry All Services Club, and reused as a club for servicemen while the shows being presented were broadcast by the BBC. In 1954, the venue had another change of fortunes and was converted into a Cinerama, before finally becoming the Prince Edward Theatre we know today when it hosted Andrew Lloyd Webber’s Evita in 1974.Since then, this fabulous 1,716 seat theatre has housed smash-hits like Anything Goes, Some Like It Hot, West Side Story, Mamma Mia!, Mary Poppins, Jersey Boys, Miss Saigon, and Disney’s Aladdin.
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