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Noel Coward Theatre

85-88 St Martin's Lane, London, WC2N 4AU GB

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Dear Evan Hansen

Noel Coward Theatre

4,8/5 - Basert på 38 kritikker - (Kritikk) 4,8 38 kritikker Billetter fra 350NOK
Teatergjengere (89%) i

DEAR EVAN HANSEN is ‘the most vital and important musical of a generation’ (Daily Mail, Baz Bamigboye) with “a raw, relevant and exhilarating score’ (BBC Radio London, Jonathan Phang) from the songwriters of The Greatest Showman and La La Land. 

A timely and timeless new musical about struggling to connect in a hyperconnected world, DEAR EVAN HANSEN is nominated for 7 Olivier Awards including BEST MUSICAL, is the recent winner of two WhatsOnStage Awards and a Critics’ Circle Theatre Award for BEST NEWCOMER Sam Tutty. 

Both deeply personal and profoundly contemporary, DEAR EVAN HANSEN is “theatrical lightning. A true original, appealing directly to the heart.” (International New York Times, Matt Wolf).

  • Bestilling inntil: lørdag 17 oktober 2020
  • Spillets lengde: 2 hours 30 minutes
Dear Evan Hansen

Noel Coward Theatre Facilities

  • Klimatisert
  • Bar
  • Uføre toaletter
  • høreapparat
  • Medlem av Q-Park scheme
  • Toaletter
  • Adgang for rullestol

Noel Coward Theatre Access Tickets

Disabled theatregoers and their carers can get discount tickets. Please phone the Noel Coward Theatre access line on 034 4482 5137.

Noel Coward Theatre Beliggenhet

Reiseinformasjon

Nærmeste undergrunnsstasjon
  • Leicester Square
  • Covent Garden
Nærmeste jernbanestasjon
  • Charing Cross
Undergrunnslinjer
  • Northern
  • Piccadilly
Dagbusser
  • (Charing Cross) 24, 29, 176; (Strand) 6, 9, 11, 13, 15, 23, 87, 91, 139
Nattbusser
  • (Charing Cross) 24, 176, N5, N20, N29, N41, N279; (Strand) 6, 23, 139, N9, N15, N11, N13, N21, N26, N44, N47, N87, N89, N91, N155, N343, N551
Noel Coward Theatre history

From the outside

From the outside the Grade 2 listed Noel Coward Theatre is a masterpiece in classical architecture, with decorative columns and fancy stone carving. On the inside it’s a visual feast of vanilla and gold with a stunning sculpture of angels, holding harps, set above the stage.

Noel Coward Theatre architecture and history

The Noel Coward Theatre was built by Charles Wyndham, who had already built the Wyndham’s Theatre and had a spare parcel of land directly behind it. He decided to build another theatre, which opened in 1903 as the New Theatre, and whose first production starred himself and his wife Mary Moore.

The building was designed by architect W.G.R. Sprague, who decided upon a classical exterior with a Rococo-style interior.

After a long and illustrious history including smash hits I'll Leave it to You in 1920, Coward's first play, and George Bernard Shaw's St. Joan with Sybil Thorndike in 1924, the theatre changed its name in 1973 to the Albery Theatre. In this guise it hosted popular shows like the Olivier award winning Children of a Lesser God, produced Dame Helen Mirren starring in A Month in the Country and was home to a stint by the musical Blood Brothers. Plus, of course, the historic production of Twelfth Night, set in India with a 100% Asian cast, which played to a full house every night.

The theatres housing the Old Vic and Sadler's Wells Theatre companies were destroyed by bombs in the Second World War and both companies took the Albery as their home right through to the 1950s, when their original theatres were rebuilt.

In 2005 the theatre changed ownership again and was treated to an overhaul, as well as being re-named again as the Noel Coward, opening in 2006. The first production under the new name was the enormously popular and acclaimed Tony award winner Avenue Q, whose puppetry wowed audiences until 2009.

The Noel Coward Theatre is currently managed by Delfont Mackintosh Theatres Ltd.

Hauntings at the Noel Coward Theatre

Apparently the spirit of the building’s creator and original manager, Sir Charles Wyndham, has been seen numerous times in the theatre’s corridors and dressing rooms.

Past shows at the Noel Coward Theatre

In 1932 the Noel Coward theatre hosted a play written by Benito Mussolini, the fascist dictator, called Napoleon - The Hundred Days. Apparently it was awful and closed after just thirty two performances! But famous faces like John Gielgud, Laurence Olivier and Alec Guinness provided redemption, as did Coward’s excellent plays. Notably, the theatre’s production of Charles Dickens’ novel Oliver Twist, the musical, ran and ran, achieving 2618 performances over a glittering seven year stretch during the 1960s.

Noel Coward Theatre access

The Noel Coward Theatre offers two wheelchair spaces in Box M of the auditorium, perfect for either two wheelchair users or one wheelchair plus a companion. You’ll also find seats in the Royal Circle for two wheel chairs or scooters at a time.

Noel Coward Theatre tickets

We’re a trusted destination for a wide variety of seat types and prices, with excellent availability on the full range of Noel Coward Theatre tickets.

85-88 St Martin's Lane, London, WC2N 4AU GB