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Performance Times Ticket Prices Where to Buy Tickets  Seating Plan Seat Opinions Getting Here


CLICK HERE for details of the "Above The Arts Theatre" Studio
CLICK HERE for details of "Lovesong of the Electric Bear" in November 2015


Ends 22nd November 2015.

Three teenage boys look for meaning after 9/11.

Green Day's music is directed by Racky Plews. Amelia Lily stars.



Also, do see for details of special "one night" events often held at this venue.

Your Reviews: Add your own by clicking here.
Important: Some reviews below can contain "spoilers" - please don't read if this bothers you! .



Performance Times Ticket Prices Where to Buy Tickets  Seating Plan Seat Opinions Getting Here

Performance Schedule:
The monkey advises checking performance times on your tickets and that performances are happening as scheduled, before travelling.

Tuesday to Friday at 8pm
Saturday at 2.30pm and 8pm
Sunday at 3pm and 6pm

Runs 1 hour 40 minutes approximately, with no interval.


Ticket Prices:

Offers May be available - Click Here

View this information in diagram form

This venue is using "dynamic pricing" with prices changing according to demand.

Sunday to Thursday:
Rows B to G (except "premium" seats) and H 3 to 14 and J and K 5 to 14: £55
"Premium Seats" rows D to F 5 to 14 and G 3 to 12: £65
Row L 5 to 14: £45
Rows A, M and N, plus H 1, 2, 15, 16; K and L 1 to 4 and 15 to 18: £32.50
Row BB and restricted view seats J 1, 2, 17 and 18: £25

Dress Circle
"Premium Seats" rows A and B: £65
Rows C to E: £55
Row F: £32.50

Dress Circle Slips
All seats: £15


Friday and Saturday:
Rows B and C and H 2 to 15, J and K 3 to 16: £55
"Premium Seats" rows D to G: £65
Row L 3 to 16: £45
Rows A, M and N, plus H 1 and 16, J to L 1, 2, 17 and 18: £32.50
Row BB: £25

Dress Circle
"Premium Seats" rows A and B: £65
Rows C to E: £55
Row F: £32.50

Dress Circle Slips
All seats: £25


Some details may change. The monkey will update as available.


Top Performance Times Ticket Prices Where to Buy Tickets  Seating Plan Seat Opinions Getting Here

Buying Tickets Online:

Other Box Office Information

Tickets offered differ between outlets. Outlets also may offer different seats via their phone and online systems. Offers may be available click here.
Theatre Box Office:
Sales are handled by the theatre. This system allows you to choose your own seats.


Booking fees per ticket for online bookings:
No fee for box office collected tickets.


Other Online Choices (with S.T.A.R. genuine ticket agencies):

When the theatre does not have tickets available, it is worth trying the Theatremonkey Ticketshop agency, telephone 020 7420 9778 (0044 207 420 9778 if calling from outside the United Kingdom), which offers £55 seats with a £9.40 per ticket fee (£11.10 on £65, £7.70 on £45, £5.60 on £32.50, £3.40 on £20, £2.60 on £15 seats) - moderate by agency standards, high by box office ones, but worth trying as they often have an alternative choice of seats available! Note that this system will confirm exact seat numbers prior to purchase. A £1.95 per booking, not per ticket, handling fee may apply on some transactions by telephone. NO handling fee applies for online purchases.

Another alternative is / telephone 0870 830 0200 which offers tickets with booking fee of £5.50 on £55 tickets (£6.50 on £65 seats). A £2.75 per booking, not per ticket, transaction fee is also added on all bookings. (FREE call if using Calling Plan at your chosen times). offer an option, via the "Kids Week" promotion, with no booking fee. Only available if buying a ticket for an accompanying child. This site allows you to choose your own tickets from those available.

Encore Tickets (telephone 0207 400 1253 / 0044 207 400 1253 if calling from outside the United Kingdom) offer seats with a £15 booking fee on £55 (£18 on £65, £13 on £45, £9.50 on £32.50 seats). A postage charge of 95p per booking, not per ticket may be applied to bookings made from UK addresses more than 5 days before the performance. The "Flexiticket" Exchange Service, allowing FREE transfer / cancellation (credit note up to 12 months) of your booking up to 3 days before the performance is also available for £2.50 per ticket. Quality and Value hotel / theatre ticket packages are also available. offer £55 seats with a £6 (£7 on £65, £5 on £45, £3 on £32.50, £2.25 on £20, £1.50 on £15 seats) booking fee per ticket. NOTE: Seat numbers are NOT available in advance from this company. All seats booked in the same price group will, of course, be together or at the very least be in front or behind each other in the theatre. In the very unlikely event of this not being possible this company will call you and give you the option of cancelling your booking. However if booking in two or more price bands, you will not be sat together. Please DO NOT purchase if this is unacceptable to you, as all tickets are sold subject to this condition. Discounts and "Meal and Show" packages may also be available. offer £55 seats with a £12 (£13 on £65 seats) booking fee per ticket. Collecting tickets from the box office before your performance is free, OR, if required and time allows, there is a postage charge option of of £2.95 (£4.95 to non-UK addresses) per booking, not per ticket applies to all bookings. Optional Ticket Insurance is also available. Discounts and Meal and Show Packages may also be available.

See for great value "hotel and theatre ticket" packages.

Other Independent S.T.A.R. ticket agencies may also offer an alternative choice of seats.


Box Office Information:
Tickets offered differ between outlets. Outlets also may offer different seats via their phone and online systems. Offers may be available click here.
Theatre Box Office:
Telephone: 020 7836 8463
Operated by the venue itself. Lines are open Monday to Friday 10am to 6pm.

Booking fees per ticket for telephone bookings:
No fee for box office collected tickets.


For personal callers or by post: 6/7 Great Newport Street, London, WC2H 7JB
No booking fee for personal callers. Box Office usually open from 10am to 6pm Monday to Friday (plus any other performance days) only. Check before travelling.


Special Access Needs Customers:
Wheelchair users and other registered disabled theatregoers can book their seats and enquire about concessionary prices that may be available to them on a dedicated phone line. See Notes. is the venue website.


Top Performance Times Ticket Prices Where to Buy Tickets  Seating Plan Seat Opinions Getting Here

Theatre Seat Opinions:
Please remember that cheaper seats often do not offer the same view / location quality as top price ones, and that ticket prices are designed to reflect this difference.


Seating Plan Diagram

Stalls Dress Circle Notes
The circle overhangs the stalls at row E. 

Seats are arranged in a single block.

The rake (sloped floor to help see over rows in front) is most noticeable from row E back.

Rows AA and BB at the very front of the stalls may be removed.

Mostly acceptable throughout the stalls.

Choosing Seats in General:
If row AA is in use and discounted then some may well find it worth the neck ache thinks the monkey.

If row BB is the front row - and not discounted it's not a bad view, but possibly expensive for those who prefer to take in the stage without the strain. Discounted, worth a glance if your physio is a good one... The monkey might consider 5 to 8 at the price.

Otherwise, at top price, the monkey chooses the most central seats in rows E to J. It isn't keen on seats too near the pillars though. The first and last two or three seats in each row as a final choice.

Some productions have row J and K "restricted view" end seats 1 and 18 in use cheaply. Worth a look for those willing to peer, feels the monkey, who would take K first for being less up against the pillar. The seats next to them, K2 and 17 at full price are still worth a miss, though.

Further back, the rear stalls are close to the stage in this tiny theatre. Again, avoid the edges of rows to maximise value. The only exception is in rows M and N, where seats 1 and 2 are more central than in other rows.

If sold at second price though, as is row M usually, the monkey considers them pretty good, even if the top of the set may be missing. It would take row M or even N before dress circle row F at the same price.

With all seats the same price, the monkey would go for seats forward of row L first. 

General Hazard Notes:
The high stage makes viewing from rows AA to D a neck-aching experience.

Pillars are located at the ends of rows G and H. These pillars affect seats in Row H, numbers 1, 2, 15 and 16 and J18, though only J18 (not generally on sale - and removed) was directly behind one.

Changes for the current production:
Row BB is sold at fourth price due to the height of the stage, average, feels the monkey. A reader notes that sitting here may involve a little 3D action, "I only got covered in popcorn, toilet roll and sweat last night! My friend nearly got taken out by a box of crackers last week, and someone got a pillow in the face at the matinee yesterday."

Save by choosing A, then M at third price over L at second price, for the same view feels the monkey.

There's a reason side stalls at the back are cheap...

... if you are a pillar fan, J 1 and 18 have been put on sale very cheap. If the slips have gone, perhaps worth a look, but no great bargain, feels the monkey.

The rest of those seats pay more but still get a pillar.


Reader Comments:
"Row BB: "Ghost Stories" (June 2014). Front row. The row is close to the stage and half way through there is a slight obstruction but it’s minor."

"BB7: "Beautiful Thing" (May 2013). Bought for £24.50. As it states when you are booking your ticket, the view is restricted as the stage is raised. Compared to the Savoy Theatre's raised stage, this wasn't too bad as the stage is built up with steps and many of the actors will perform from these steps. At times, it almost feels like they are performing solely to you. On the odd occasion people's legs will be out of view and the neck-craning can get a bit annoying at times, but if you're anything like me and you love being as close to the stage as possible then these seats are for you. I would be a bit more cautious about booking seats on either far side of row BB - these usually sell last out of this row and it's easy to see why. I sensed that a lot of action would be missed from sitting in these seats."

"BB 7 and 8: "American Idiot" (July 2015). The most amazing seats...seen as the cheap seats because of high stage (restricted view). We thought you have to be kidding (but we liked the ticket price so not complaining!!) we loved the fan girls seats - all the action happening right in front of this ;-) I want to go again and would have to sit in those seats again!!"

"BB11 and 12: "Park Avenue Cat" (July 2011). I was tempted by an email that offered 'Best Seats for only £15' and booked blind. Foolishly I didn't check their location before we went. These were the WORST seats I've ever had in my life, in any theatre, anywhere. The row was squashed in front of the stage, and although we had leg room, we had to crook our necks and lean backwards to see the actors on stage. However, we got a good view up the female actors' skirts. Younger members of the audience in BB appeared to be able to maintain this awkward pose better than my husband and I - being in our late forties we have to be a bit more careful and had to keep looking downwards at our toes to rest our poor necks. An extremely uncomfortable experience. Strongly recommend that Theatremonkey never goes for these seats, even though he is probably a bit more bendy than we humans."

"B1: Would definitely go for something more central if I could have chosen. Still had a good view though, although felt a bit disconnected from the action by being right at the side."

"B1 to 4: ('Eve Ferret Sings Again!' in 2011). Seats were right at one side of the theatre and quite close to the stage but with a good view of all but the very nearside of the stage. None of these facts were an issue for this particular show (a cabaret) but might well be an issue with another show such as a play."

"B11: Seat was SO creaky I had to move to the empty one next to me. It was creaking like no theatre seat has ever creaked before. Avoid this seat. View from 1 along was very good and squeak free."

"Row C: (Mark, regular contributor). centre - Good clear view of the stage."

"D9: (Mark, regular contributor). for 'Naked Boys Singing' it's certainly close enough to see everything, put it that way."

"F5 and 6 were as good as they get in this small venue."

"F8: "The Tailor-Made Man" (February 2013). Great view."

"G12 and 13: "A Guide To Sexual Misery" (September 2010), (Clive). A perfect view with good legroom. There is a good chance of being required to move seats for the second half of this show."

"H10 to 13: "Park Avenue Cat" (July 2011), (Clive). Excellent seats – very good view of the stage with good rake and good leg-room."

"H12 and H13: "A Dish of Tea With Doctor Johnson" (September 2011), (Laura). Ended up sitting next to the play's director Max Stafford-Clark, (who was lovely by the way!). The seats themselves gave an excellent view of the action being right in the centre and just in front of the overhang from the dress circle, although legroom was a little cramped - we're 5'2" and 5'3" and we struggled slightly. I'm not sure I'd have paid top price for the seat but if you can get them cheaply then they're a fair value in my opinion."

"L10: "American Idiot" (July 2015). This is a hit and miss seat .. I'd got it at a discount so couldn't complain. There is little drop from row L to K in front and there is no offsetting of seats at all, so if you get someone of even average height in front, your view is quite blocked. At the very last moment before the show started, I got a tall man with a ponytail so lost around one sixth of the stage - the central part. Fortunately 'American Idiot' uses split level stage so managed to see a good percentage. Pay full price for this row and you take a big risk ..."

"Row N: Great leg room and perfect unobstructed view, has a good rake. Very hot, though. Now the bad points: during the play, 8 times the entrance/exit door - the only one to theatre - was opened and let the hallway light into the auditorium. Not only that, but they appear to have a bar/club directly behind a locked single layer door. I could hear crowds singing "my sex is on fire" more than what was said on stage. It really is appalling sound proofing, surely they could have better - and a curtain over the door! It really did spoil our night."


Called the CIRCLE in this theatre.

Six rows of seats cling to a narrow shelf, with a further two rows extending from the circle down the sides of the theatre. 

Poor throughout the circle, row A slightly better, rows R and L tighter.

Choosing Seats in General:
Centre Block:
View from all central block seats in the circle is unexceptional, with little to recommend it beyond price if cheaper than the stalls. Row B is the best bet for avoiding rails and most of the low rake problem.

Row F is a bench, so arrive early to stake out your portion. If row F is cheaper than E - and no sound desk is nearby - the monkey would save a few pounds as it doesn't mind the bench seat.

Wheelchair spaces are at the side of row F, offering a decent enough view but distraction from the soundboard when positioned nearby.

Side Blocks:
Side circle seats, Rows R and L 1 to 14 have bars restricting the sightlines, and the closest seats to the stage miss the nearside corner. These rows are benches too, so again arrive early to stake out your portion! The price makes them worth considering, if the discount for restricted view is worthwhile - though you may want to pay the same to sit in the front row or rear rows of the stalls instead for legroom / seat width comfort in particular.

On odd occasions when row F seats are the same price as slips, the monkey would go for seats in row F first. When rear stalls are also the same price - it would take rear stalls first.

General Hazard Notes:
Low bar in front of row A.

The circle has a shallow rake, making it harder to see over taller heads in front from middle row seats.

Sound desk can replace seats in row F, making F4 and 8 and E4 to 8 (which are usually nearest to it) a mss for purists.

Rows R and L have bars in front and a side view of the stage.

Changes for the current production:
Unless keen on a front circle view, the monkey would look at stalls back to row J before seats up here. About the same distance from the stage but stalls are a bit more comfortable, it feels.

Premium rows A and B are expensive at premium prices.

Row E is expensive at top price, the monkey would still take stalls A or M or cheap BB and M before E here.

Row F is third price - again, worth missing until all second price stalls and the better third price stalls or cheaper slip seats have gone.

Slips are the cheapest in the house. They may have a front-on rather than side view, but the best slips may see a bit more.


Reader Comments:
"Row A: (Graham). A very simply laid out intimate venue. We were sat in the front row of the circle and didn't find it to cramped at all. There is a bar running across the front of the row but it did not even come close to affecting my view of the stage. The circle in general seems to have a good rake too so think the view would be fine from most seats."

"D5: (Mark). Bad seat, the rake is terrible in the circle of this theatre. Even being tall I couldn't see very well over the people in front of me. I moved to an empty seat in row B, which was much better."

"Slip Seats: Long benches and quite tight if a few larger people are sharing it with you... or the man next to you leaves his phone on gets a call then texts 10 minutes into the second half …we are not sure...! Saying that, the view was good and you don’t really miss any of the action."

Total 350 seats approx.

Not air conditioned. Be prepared for a hot and uncomfortable time in the height of summer, alas. To minimise the effects, seating in the front stalls is normally coolest as heat rises - and is also trapped in Circle overhang. Just a bit of advice from someone in the theatre industry who has a grasp of physics...

2 Spacious bars.

Guide dogs are welcome either inside or dog-sat. Audio described and signed performances occasionally. Step-free access from foyer to Circle. Wheelchair access is via a side entrance and there is an adapted toilet near the Circle seats (just a unisex one though). Contact staff in advance for full information on 020 7836 6463.  A "venue access guide" from the team who created book "Theatremonkey: A Guide to London's West End," is available to download in PDF format by clicking here.

1 gentleman's and 1 ladies toilet on each level. 


Top Performance Times Ticket Prices Where to Buy Tickets  Seating Plan Seat Opinions Getting Here

Getting to this Theatre
Find this theatre on a Street Map
Nearest Underground Station Buses Car Park
Nearest Underground Station:
Leicester Square - Northern (black) and Piccadilly (dark blue) lines.

The escalator from the platforms deposits passengers into a circular space with a number of staircases leading to the surface. Beside each staircase is a vast white panel listing the places accessible from that exit. 

Look for the one showing the Arts theatre. It is marked "Charing Cross Road East" and "Cranbourn Street". When you leave the ticket gates, do a 180 degree "U" turn. This exit is hidden behind you, between the gates! Go up the first little staircase. At the top of it, turn right, taking the "Cranbourn Street" exit. Go up the stairs. In front of you will be Cranbourn Street. On the opposite side of the road are shops.

Turn to your left. Walk to the end of the street.

 If you see the Hippodrome Nightclub on the opposite corner across a busy road, turn around. Wrong Way. If you reach the end of the street and see a large restaurant - The Sussex on the opposite corner, well done. 

Do not cross the road to it. Instead just turn left at the corner. The Arts is ahead of you on the left, a small building on Great Newport Street.

If you take the other staircase at Leicester Square station then at the top, in front of you will be Charing Cross Road. On the opposite corner, notice the Hippodrome Nightclub and a wide pedestrianised street. Turn to your right then right again at the corner and walk down Cranbourn Street passing the entrance you originally aimed for and missed. Change to the other side of the road and walk to the end of the street. If you reach the end of the street and see a large restaurant "the Sussex" on the opposite corner, well done. Do not cross the road to it. Instead just turn left at the corner. The Arts is ahead of you on the left, a small building on Great Newport Street.


24, 29 and 176 stop on Charing Cross Road. Walk down Cranbourn Street to the end, changing to the other side of the street as you go. If you reach the end of the street and see a large restaurant - The Sussex on the opposite corner, well done. Do not cross the road to it. Instead just turn left at the corner. The Arts is ahead of you on the left, a small building on Great Newport Street.


A rank for Black taxis is at Charing Cross Station - a fair distance from the theatre, if you cannot hail one in the busy street outside the venue or on Charing Cross Road (to the right, up Newport Street).


Car Park:
Newport Place, China Town. On leaving, use Gerard Street to get you onto Shaftesbury Avenue. On Shaftesbury Avenue look to your right. The brown brick building to your right is the Palace Theatre. Don't bother crossing the road, but turn to your right on Shaftesbury Avenue and walk in the direction of it. When you come to the main road intersection in front of Shaftesbury Avenue, cross Charing Cross Road at the traffic lights. Now turn to your right and walk down Charing Cross Road, crossing Litchfield Street as you go.

Next is Newport Street. Turn left into it and the Arts Theatre is along on your left on the same side of the road.

This theatre does NOT take part in the "West End Parking" scheme offering discounts to theatregoers.


Top Performance Times Ticket Prices Where to Buy Tickets  Seating Plan Seat Opinions Getting Here


Wednesday 9th September until Sunday 18th October 2015
Press Night: Monday 14th September 2015

Matthew Cundy Productions and Kouban Productions present:

USHERS: The Front of House Musical

Following a successful run at the Edinburgh Fringe and two previous seasons at Charing Cross Theatre, USHERS: The Front of House Musical is transferring to the Arts Theatre for a 6-week season.

Set in a West End theatre hosting the jukebox musical, Oops! I Did It Again,The Britney Spears Musical, USHERS: The Front of House Musical follows the lives of the stagiest people in the theatre - the front of house staff selling programmes, ice creams and tearing tickets.

Over one working shift, It portrays the hilarious, ridiculous and frequently moving stories of these youngsters who dare to dream... including a three-year workplace romance that is on the rocks, an untrained newbie working her first shift and the amorous manager who is under pressure to cut costs. What could possibly go wrong?

USHERS: The Front of House Musical has big, bold company numbers, Fosse-like ice cream tray choreography and a script with heart, soul and an ice-bucket full of laughs.

Cast: Ben Fenner, Rory Maguire, Alexandra Parkes, Corrine Priest, Cameron Sharp, Harry Stone.

Creative team:Yiannis Koutsakos (music & lyrics), James Oban (lyrics) - @Westend producer’s Search for A Twitter Composer (‪#‎SFATC‬) finalists - and BBC comedy actor James Rottger (book). Director Max Reynolds. Choreographer Russell Smith. Musical Director James Cleeve.



Performances Times:
Monday at 8pm
Tuesday and Wednesday at 3pm
Friday at 3pm and 10.30pm
Saturday at 10.30pm
Sunday at 9pm

No 10.30pm performances on 11th September and 17th October 2015.


Ticket prices:
Previews from Wednesday 9th until Sunday 13th September 2015:
All seats: £15

All performances from 14th September 2015 onwards:
Rows C to G: £30
Rows A, B and H, plus J and K 5 to 14 : £25
Row J 3, 4, 15 and 16; K 1 to 4 and 15 to 18; L, M and N: £20
Restricted view row J 1, 2, 17 and 18: £15

The Dress Circle is not used for this production.

Day Seats: A very limited number (12, located on stalls row BB) are available to personal callers at the box office before the performance on the day from 10.30am, priced £15 each. May be limited to 1 or 2 tickets per person. The monkey always advises taking both cards and cash in case one is preferred over the other. Check with the box office before travelling if this policy is still in operation.

Some details may change. The monkey will update as available.

Theatremonkey advice is to take rows A and B or H at second price, over the more expensive seats in C to G. Rear stalls from M back are also good value, and single seats J 2 and 17 are also decent at lowest price - though try for front row centre "day seats" first if possible.


Above The Arts Theatre Studio

An extra studio theatre, above the main auditorium at this venue. A simple, adaptable room.


Tuesday 4th until Sunday 30th August 2015
Press Night: Wednesday 12th August 2015

Ruby in the Dust present William Shakespeare’s


Featuring the Music of DR. JOHN.

This summer, The Arts Theatre new studio space plays host to a musically infused version of A Midsummer Night’s Dream. Set in the ‘Birthplace of Jazz’, the tale unfolds from the crumbling New Orleans jazz clubs and out into the Louisiana Bayous – bringing to life Shakespeare’s text amidst the dark imagination of the American Deep South.

Underscored with the inimitable sound of New Orleans Jazz and Blues, played live by the cast, it features the music of Dr. John, Louis Armstrong, Randy Newman and Professor Longhair, among others.

Musical Director, Joe Evans, is thrilled to have the blessing of Dr. John to include his most famous songs in the show – played live by the cast of actor/musicians, with the addition of Disney’s permission to include Randy Newman’s Oscar nominated song “Down In New Orleans” (famously sung by Dr. John for the hit movie “The Princess and the Frog”).

Adapted and edited by Linnie Reedman it stays faithful to the original text, whilst exploring the rich culture of New Orleans and the surrounding influences of early twentieth century Voodoo. Oberon and Titania are portrayed as “The Night Tripper” and Voodoo Queen respectively, while the ‘Mechanicals’ form one of the earliest New Orleans jazz bands. ‘The play within a play’ evolves into a Mardis Gras style jam session. On Friday and Saturday evenings any musically minded audience members are also invited to bring their instrument to join in an after-show jam session with the cast.

Formed in 2007 by Young Vic genesis director Linnie Reedman and acclaimed composer/musical director Joe Evans, Ruby In The Dust has over twelve productions under its belt, including shows both on the fringe and the West End and other site specific venues. Past credits include the critically praised The Great Gatsby, Hutch (both at Riverside Studios), Miracle starring Susannah York and Tim Woodward, (St Andrew Church Crypt and Leicester Square Theatre), Bonnie and Clyde (The King’s Head Theatre), Dorian Gray (Riverside Studios) with Jack Fox and Daisy Bevan, both in their theatrical debuts and Lady Windermere’s Fan (King’s Head Theatre).

The cast will include Silvana Maimone as Titania and David Monteith as Oberon, Jonathan Ajayli as Lysander, Lowri Amies as Snout, Ruari Cannon as Demetrius, Samantha Louise Clark as as Hermia, Matt Jopling as Flute, E J Martin as Helena, Lawrence O’Connor as Quince and Theseus Tristan Pegg as Moth, Sid Phoenix as Puck, Sarah Rotheram as Starevlling and Matthew Woodyatt as Bottom.


Performances Times:
Tuesday to Sunday at 7.30pm

Ticket prices:
All seats: £25 (£22 concessions)

Wednesday 4th until Saturday 21st November 2015
Press Night: 6th November 2015

The Hope Theatre presents:

by Snoo Wilson
directed by Matthew Parker


Awoken from his deathbed by his favourite childhood teddy bear, Turing is led by the hand through his own personal journey. A journey that takes him from glowing academia to computer visionary, from code breaking genius to war hero, from New York drag bars, to his betrayal by those who had depended on him for victory. This is the story of a man who went from triumph to disgrace - a man whose treatment at the hands of the British establishment represents thousands of homosexual men who suffered a similar fate.

Following rave reviews and a sell out run at The Hope Theatre in Islington last February, the play transfers to the intimate surroundings of the West End’s newest immersive studio at The Arts Theatre. The acclaimed production tells the sometimes comic but ultimately tragic story of a true hero. This is the story of the man who cracked the Enigma Code and in so doing cut short the Second World War saving thousands of lives.

Lovesong of an Electric Bear is a surreal rollercoaster ride, which takes the audience on a dizzying journey through the world of Alan Turing.

Performance Times:
Tuesday to Friday at 7.30pm
Saturday at 2.30pm and 7.30pm
Sunday at 3pm


Ticket prices:
£18 (£15 concessions)


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