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



COME FROM AWAY (musical)
Previews from 30th January, opens 18th February 2019.

On 11th September 2001, air traffic was grounded as the USA came under attack by terrorists. As planes diverted, 7000 passengers were stranded in a tiny town in Newfoundland.

How the town coped and bonds formed is the basis of this hit Broadway musical, now coming to London.



Theatremonkey Opinion:

Not yet available.


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

(2 reviews)

'Many years ago, I stopped over at Gander. When I visited in the early 90s it was at the end of it’s time as “The World’s Refuelling Station”. I guess it was large enough to handle perhaps 3 aircraft comfortably? The town that gives it’s name to the airport is also small, back then it would have had around 10,000 inhabitants.

When the horror of 9/11 struck, Gander became host to 38 aircraft, depositing 7,000 tired, confused and frightened passengers in their laps. What happened next is the story told in Come From Away as the people of Gander (and neighbouring towns) opened their homes, lives and hearts to their unexpected guests.

When the curtains opened and I saw the simple set, I was back in Newfoundland: The colours and shape of the tiling on the tall back wall dragged out memories from almost 30 years ago so vividly.

The storybook is created from quotes from thousands of interviews with passengers and townsfolk. The songs are folky in style (perfectly matched to the story and the musical tradition of the Island). With so much happening, the show concentrates on a small number of key stories from both locals and passengers, overlaid on the developing story each day.

I’m trying not to give anything away, but I smile every time I think of this tale. Trapped for days, the passengers were getting bored. The Mayor of Appleton (neighbouring town) decided a cook-off would be the thing to do and sent his new houseguest “To go to people’s houses and take the grills from their yards”. Terrified he was going to be shot, he found “Everyone offered me a cup of tea, then helped me steal their own grills!”

To me, this sums up the mammoth efforts and even larger hearts of the people of Newfoundland, who just kept going for days without rest, caring for their guests. Over the course of 100 minutes (no interval, matching their ceaseless efforts) you are exposed to laughter, tears, anger, shock and joy. The show never lets up in pace or intensity for a moment.

I have never seen an audience react like they did to Come From Away. As the final note faded, the audience rose as one, bursting into an emphatic standing ovation… and the “I am an Islander” badges given out at the end were immediately added to coats with pride. I was so pleased the band got their own moment at curtain call; they're really, really talented and the audience appreciated the chance to thank them.

This is a special piece of theatre; “A show about making sandwiches” (direct quote from the Mayor of Gander) is a truly glorious story of compassion. Do not miss it.

Grand Circle, G11 and 12. What a difference a seat makes. I was in G12. From there I had a great view (quite steep up there, helps you clear the heads of the rows in front), and despite the lack of legroom I was comfortable for the 100 minute running time. My wife was in G11... and had the opera glasses sticking in her leg. Space is tight up there, if you find your seat has glasses and you're not going to use them, ask the ushers if they can remove them for you.

Bob Pickett.

Saw this on Monday 11th February 2019. Here’s our thoughts:

Our expectations weren’t that high and with the discovery that the show only played for 1 hour 40 minutes, without interval, our first impression when we saw 2 or 3 musicians on the stage didn’t lift our expectation. (We later discovered that there were 7 excellent musicians - more than you get in some pits).

Right from the opening number, the cast captured the audience and held them spellbound for the duration until the instant standing ovation at the close. The way in which a relatively small cast were able to play so many varied roles simply by the addition of a coat or a hat together with the change of accent was outstandingly good and far better than we have seen elsewhere. The story was one well worth telling and, although complex and multi layered, was conveyed to the audience brilliantly with just the right amount of pathos and comedy. The fact that a few chairs can be a small town bar, an airplane, a barbecue party and the air traffic control centre amongst others was remarkable helped in a big way by the lighting design.

A very well executed show that deserves a long time in the West End and will enjoyed by individuals and groups too.

Lordship Theatregoers.


Top 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.

Monday to Saturday at 7.30pm (7pm on 18th February 2019)
Wednesday and Saturday at 2.30pm and 7.30pm

Runs 1 hour 40 minutes approximately, with no interval.


Ticket Prices:

Offers May be available - Click Here

View this information in diagram form

All performances from 11th March 2019 onwards:
Monday to Thursday

Rows A to P: £69.50 except
"Premium Seats" rows D and J 8 to 19; E and F 9, 10, 19, 20; G and H 9 to 20: £99.50
"Premium Seats" Rows E and F 11 to 19: £125
"Restricted view seats" rows A to F 1 and 2; A 19, 20; B 22, 23; C 23, 24; D 25, 26; E and F 27, 28: £49.50
Rows Q and R: £49.50
Row S: £39.50

Dress Circle:

Rows A to G: £69.50 except
"Premium Seats" rows B and C 11 to 18: £125
"Premium Seats" rows B and C 9, 10, 19, 20; D 9 to 20: £99.50
Rows H and J: £49.50
Row K: £39.50

Upper Circle:

Row B 1 to 12, 17 to 28; row C: £49.50
Row A, row B 13 to 16; Rows D and E: £39.50
Rows F and G: £29.50
Rows H and J: £19.50

Friday and Saturday

Rows A to Q: £75 except
"Premium Seats" row D 8, 9, 18, 19; E and F 9, 10, 19, 20; G and H 9 to 20; J 8 to 19: £99.50
"Premium Seats" Row D 10 to 17; E and F 11 to 18: £125
"Restricted view seats" rows A to F 1 and 2; A 19, 20; B 22, 23; C 23, 24; D 25, 26; E and F 27, 28: £55
Row R: £55
Row S: £45

Dress Circle:

Rows A to J: £75 except
"Premium Seats" rows B, C and D 11 to 18: £125
"Premium Seats" rows B, C and D 7 to 10, 19 to 22; E 7 to 22; F 11 to 18: £99.50
Row K: £55

Upper Circle:

Row B 1 to 12, 17 to 28; rows C and D: £55
Row A, row B 13 to 16; Rows E and F: £45
Rows G and H: £35
Rows H and J: £25

Preview performances from 30th January until 9th March 2019 only:
Monday to Thursday

Rows A to P: £60 except
"Premium Seats" rows D and J 10 to 17; E to H 9 to 20: £90
"Restricted view seats" rows A to F 1 and 2; A 19, 20; B 22, 23; C 23, 24; D 25, 26; E and F 27, 28: £40
Rows Q and R: £40
Row S: £30

Dress Circle:

Rows A to G: £60 except
"Premium Seats" rows B to D 9 to 20: £90
Rows H and J: £40
Row K: £30

Upper Circle:

Row B 1 to 12, 17 to 28; row C: £40
Row A, row B 13 to 16; Rows D and E: £30
Rows F and G: £20
Rows H and J: £10

Friday and Saturday

Rows A to P: £65 except
"Premium Seats" rows D and J 8 to 19; E to H 9 to 20: £95
"Restricted view seats" rows A to F 1 and 2; A 19, 20; B 22, 23; C 23, 24; D 25, 26; E and F 27, 28: £45
Rows Q and R: £45
Row S: £35

Dress Circle:

Rows A to J: £65 except
"Premium Seats" rows B to E 9 to 20: £95
Rows H and J: £45
Row K: £35

Upper Circle:

Row B 1 to 12, 17 to 28; rows C and D: £45
Row A, row B 13 to 16; Rows E and F: £35
Rows G and H: £25
Row J: £10

"Day Seats": A small number of seats - usually 12 in row AA front row stalls - are available to personal callers at the box office before the performance on the day from 10am, priced £20 each. Limited to 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.

"Rush Tickets:" App Todaytix are offering £25 "Rush tickets," located at venue discretion, for all performances. Released for the performance on that day, first-come, first-served. Download the App from Todaytix, unlock the "Rush Ticketing" feature by sharing on Facebook or Twitter, and that will allow you to buy tickets. This venue applies "dynamic pricing" to reduce or increase the price of some seats nearer the performance time.


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:
Ambassador Theatre Group, the theatre group's own website provide the service for this theatre.
This site allows you to choose your own tickets from those available.

Booking fees per transaction for online bookings:
£3.65 per booking, not per ticket.

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

When the theatre does not have the tickets you desire available, it is well worth trying the Theatremonkey Ticketshop agency, telephone 020 7420 9778 (0044 207 420 9778 if calling from outside the United Kingdom), offers seats with a £12.60 booking fee per ticket on £69.50 (£22.50 on £125, £18 on £99.50, £9 on £49.50, £7.20 on £39.50, £5.40 on £29.50, £3.60 on £19.50 seats Monday to Thursday / £22.50 on £125, £18 on £99.50, £13.50 on £75, £9.90 on £55, £8.10 on £45, £6.30 on £35, £4.50 on £25 seats Friday and Saturday / £16.20 on £90, £10.80 on £60, £7.20 on £40, £5.40 on £30, £3.60 on £20 preview seats Monday to Thursday / £17.10 on £95, £11.70 on £65, £8.10 on £45, £6.30 on £35, £4.80 on £25 preview seats Friday and Saturday). 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 which offers seats with a £13.90 booking fee per ticket on £69.50 (£9.90 on £49.50, £5.90 on £29.50, £3.90 on £19.50 seats Monday to Thursday / £15 on £75, £11 on £55, £7 on £35 seats Friday and Saturday / £12 on £60, £8 on £40, £4 on £20 preview seats Monday to Thursday / £13 on £65, £9 on £45, £5 on £25 preview seats Friday and Saturday). A £2.75 per booking (not per ticket) handling fee applies. offers seats with an £11.50 booking fee per ticket on £69.50 (£20.75 on £125, £16.50 on £99.50, £8.25 on £49.50, £6.75 on £39.50, £5 on £29.50, £3.25 on £19.50 seats Monday to Thursday / £20.75 on £125, £16.25 on £99.50, £12.50 on £75, £9.25 on £55, £7.50 on £45, £6 on £35, £4.25 on £25 seats Friday and Saturday / £15 on £90, £10 on £60, £6.75 on £40, £5 on £30, £3.50 on £20 preview seats Monday to Thursday / £15.75 on £95, £10.75 on £65, £7.50 on £45, £6 on £35, £4.25 on £25 preview seats Friday and Saturday). This system allows you to select your own seats.

Encore Tickets (telephone 0207 400 1253 / 0044 207 400 1253 if calling from outside the United Kingdom) offers seats with a £19.50 booking fee per ticket on £69.50 (£35 on £125, £28.50 on £99.50, £14.50 on £49.50, £11.50 on £39.50, £8.50 on £29.50, £5.50 on £19.50 seats Monday to Thursday / £35 on £125, £28.50 on £99.50, £21 on £75, £16 on £55, £13 on £45, £10 on £35, £7 on £25 seats Friday and Saturday / £26 on £90, £17 on £60, £12 on £40, £9 on £30, £6 on £20 preview seats Monday to Thursday / £27 on £95, £19 on £65, £13 on £45, £10 on £35, £7 on £25 preview seats Friday and Saturday). A postage charge of £1.45 per booking, not per ticket may be applied to bookings made from UK K 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 £1.99 per ticket. Meal and show packages may also be available. Quality and Value hotel / theatre ticket packages are also available. offers seats with a £14 booking fee per ticket on £69.50 (£25 on £125, £20 on £99.50, £10 on £49.50, £8 on £39.50, £6 on £29.50, £4 on £19.50 seats Monday to Thursday / £25 on £125, £20 on £99.50, £15 on £75, £11 on £55, £9 on £45, £7 on £35, £5 on £25 seats Friday and Saturday / £18 on £90, £12 on £60, £8 on £40, £6 on £30, £4 on £20 preview seats Monday to Thursday / £27 on £95, £19 on £65, £13 on £45, £10 on £35, £7 on £25 preview seats Friday and Saturday). There is a £1 per booking, not per ticket, transaction fee for collecting tickets from the box office before your performance. Alternatively, if time allows, there is a postage to your home option, costing £2.95 (£4.95 to non-UK addresses) per booking, not per ticket. Optional Ticket Insurance is also available. Discounts and Meal and Show Packages may also be available.

ALSO 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: 0843 316 1082
Operated by the Ambassador Theatre group's own phoneroom from 9am until 10pm (Sundays 10am until 8pm). Outside these hours the Ticketmaster agency answer calls on their behalf.

Booking fees per transaction for telephone bookings:
£3.65 per booking, not per ticket.

For personal callers or by post: Charing Cross Road, London. WC2H 0JP
No booking fee for personal callers.

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.


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 Upper Circle Notes

The Dress Circle overhangs the stalls at row K. The view of the top of the stage is slightly restricted from row P back.

The stalls are divided into two by a central aisle.

There is a reasonable rake (sloped floor to help see over rows in front) throughout the stalls from row C, noticeable from row E and really helping the back rows from L in particular.

All seats have a decent "offset" to see in front of those in front EXCEPT R1 to 8 and S 1 to 6. Here the seats are only very slightly - about 5% of the width - offset, making it hard to see around those in front.

Row S13 is set slightly behind the main entrance door, rather a nice private feel, the monkey felt.

Entrance doors are at the back of the stalls, beside all end seats in row S.

in all seats for all but the tallest over 5ft 10 or so except row A.

Row A has a lot less legroom - those over 5ft 4 will be cramped in the end 2 seats, everyone over 5ft 6 in the rest of the row.

K 1 and 28 have about 50% of the seat with nothing in front - stretching space for one leg on the aisle side of the seat.

Choosing Seats in General:
The first and last four seats in rows C to K should be avoided as they are closest to the side wall of the theatre and offer an inferior viewing angle and value for money compared with other seats at the same price.

All other seats in the stalls offer at least fair value for money, and a good rake ensures clear sightlines from seats at the rear of the theatre.

Theatremonkey chooses centre aisle seats in rows E to H first in the front stalls at top price.

It nominates "high numbers side" rows Q to S as offering good value at lower prices in the rear stalls. One reader did note that seats on the "low numbers" side were not as offset (so you can see between seats in front) as they could be. Take the high side numbers first... or hope for short folk ahead...

General Hazard Notes:
The first two seats on the highest number sides of rows A and B may have stage light fixtures in the way.

A sound desk can be installed in the rear stalls.

Changes for the current production:
The front row is AA. Sold cheap as day seats, excellent value feels the monkey. Be aware the stage is high, though.

Well worth a glance, for bargain hunters, are outermost pairs of seats from A to F at third price. The monkey would go F first, then work forwards from there.

Premium seats run central D to J, with "Super premium" seats on the centre E and F aisle. F over E if loaded... Otherwise, there's fantastic stuff in the middle of rows C or K, or even the seats beside the premium ones in D to J if you wish. Go as close or far back as you feel, and always as central as possible.

Monday to Thursday, prices drop at row Q, so take Q over P - same view, cheaper. The monkey would go "high numbers" side row Q first, as "low numbers side" seats are not off-set as well on the other side. Friday and Saturday, the drop is at row R, so skip that, as S is cheaper for the same view.

All performances, the drop again at row S makes 13 to 20 a bargain, feels the monkey.

A sound desk beside R6 and S4 shouldn't bother anyone except purists as there is a decent gap between them and the desk wall. On the other hand, the lack of off-set seating is an issue as always.


Reader Comments:
"Stalls: "Once" (February 2013). I have sat in front Dress Circle, and concluded then that I really want to see this show from the front of the stalls (my second visit was courtesy one of the group booking agencies in mid stalls so could hardly complain. but it confirmed my view about sitting down front). This is not a place I normally want to be but this show has such an intimate feel with simple staging, musicians on stage etc. I want to feel I’m sitting in the shop/bar with the actors."

"AA6: "Once" (March 2013). There are great day seats (£19.50), EXCEPT AA6, typically the seat I was in! There is a small floor heater on the stage right in front of this seat, whilst I don't feel I missed anything it was very annoying to have black square in the centre of your vision. I'm 5'11 and some bits I missed but anyone shorter will miss out a lot more. Even more annoying is the fact it doesn't even get used as a prop, I don't know what the point of it is! It does get taken off the stage for act 2 anyway."

"AA 9 and 10: "Once" (March 2013). The view was perfect. The stage is not very high so you can see absolutely everything and there's a decent amount of leg room. SPOILER ALERT But don't stretch your legs too much at the very beginning as the leading actress walks through the central aisle and then turns to the right just in front of you in order to reach the stairs which lead to the stage."

"AA 15: "Once" (March 2013). I am a big guy, 6.3" and many seats are usually pretty crappy for me, but this time around I was fairly lucky. Got day seats for £25 for the Saturday Evening performance. The stage is high and was a little under eye-level but that was fine. View was great, sound was pretty good, you could make out the singers' voices individually since they sung in your face. The legroom is a bit tight and it was a bit uncomfortable after a while. For the price and view I would always go back to these though, especially since one can grab a drink on stage fairly quick in the interval."

“Row A: “Blood Brothers” (October 2004), (Emma). Far, far too close to the stage for comfort - your knees are touching it, we had to move otherwise it would have been unbearable. I think you should consider making all Row A seats at the Phoenix Theatre bad value for money and colour them a nice shade of red."

"Row A: "Bend It Like Beckham" (June 2015). I was there at 10am to buy the cheap tickets for row A from the box office. I have done it before to watch other musicals and never was that bad for the price... normally the orchestra space gives you a bit of distance from the stage of at least 2 metres... but if you buy row A stalls in the Phoenix Theatre, you are just about 30 cm from the stage what is quite disturbing. Also, because the stage is too high, I swear, after 20 minutes you really feel some neck pain... in some scenes the actors that speaks is so close they spit on you, I'm not exaggerating!!! People on row B were sorry for us. For this play I don't think it's worth paying for those seats, they should be sold for 5 pounds or not sold at all!! Even row B is too close - you can not see much of what happens on the back!! I think they should cut the sharp edge of the stage to give a bit more of view for row A in the stalls. You miss about 30% of what happens because you don't have view. First time I watched it, I was on the seat F central, what was perfect!! But you can't complain, they warn you and make you sign the back of the ticket at the box office, so don't ask for a seat upgrade, they don't accept complaints!!"

"Row A: "Bend It Like Beckham" (June 2015). A7, A10 and A15. The view from these seats was pretty similar so I’ll just group them together. These seats are my favourite in the theatre – the very front row of the stalls means you can see every emotion and interaction between the cast. The height of the stage means you do miss some of the footwork which is a shame in a show about football, and also a little of the action at the back of the stage is hard to see, but personally I find it’s worth sacrificing the view of the back of the stage to be in such close proximity to the actors, especially worth it when you consider these seats are being sold for £15! Legroom is fine here as there is only the stage in front of you."

"A 11: "Guys and Dolls" (March 2016). Front row was offered as day seats (£15). Got my favourite, A11, right at the middle aisle. The stage is fairly low. Very good view, okay legroom, couldn’t be happier."

"A11: "Bend It Like Beckham" (June 2015).  Day seat, surprisingly for only £13.50 including an ice cream voucher (promotion at the time - editor). Access to the seat from the centre aisle is possible even with the staircase, although I won’t get any points for elegance (I fear my best climbing days are behind me…). The stage is very high indeed. Even at 6‘2‘‘ I needed to raise myself a little once or twice to be able to see the stage floor. Sound took some getting used to at first, because a speaker was slightly to my left, while the actor speaking might stand to my right. But even with minor inconveniences, I can only recommend dayseating. For that amount of money there are no better seats in the house."

"A11 and 12: "Bend It Like Beckham" (June 2015). We got day seat tickets in the front row right in the middle by the staircase (A 11 and 12). We were close to the action but I found the seats still pretty awful. I'm a 5'11 and had trouble seeing. There were two smaller kids who couldn't see anything. When we asked the ushers if we could move to the completely empty second or third row they basically said we should have paid more. During the interval they moved a student group from the circle to these rows. The students told us they would have preferred to stay up there since the sightlines were better there. The small kids in front row got seat cushions so they could at least see the second half (couldn't they have thought of this earlier?). I know I can't expect much from tickets that cost £15 pounds and to be fair the box office warned us when we bought the tickets, but I was still hoping for more."

"A 16 and 17: "The Girls" (March 2017), (Mark). Dayseats £20. I was initially worried about the high stage but it was OK (and for mum who's 5 ft 6). Really great to be up close and personal. Would highly recommend these seats."

"B1 8 to 21: "The Last Tango" (September 2016). There was a peculiarity about the seating plan currently in use by the theatre in that it isn't quite accurate. Row B only goes up to seat 21 (not seat 22 as shown), so if you are looking for an end of row seat, it's worth double checking with the Box Office the layout of whatever show you are going to see. Our seats had plenty of legroom (even more if you stretch your legs out under the seats in front), but B21 is even better, since it has nothing at all in front. B20 has about a third of the seat with nothing in front. The seats weren't the most comfortable we had ever sat in, and gave us a slight sensation of being tipped forward rather than sitting back and relaxing. Row B is very close to the stage and on the same level as Row A. The seats are offset, but even so we were very pleased that the seats in front of us were empty, which ensured we had a perfect view. You can see the whole stage from both B18 and B19, and if you are about 5'6" tall and sit up straight (as opposed to slouching down in your seat) seeing the dancers' footwork didn't involve any element of neck craning."

“C2: I found excellent as row B only starts at "3" (not any longer - editor) so I could stretch my legs out (although the seat was a bit lumpy and I as usual had to cheek shuffle!). OK, the view would have been detrimental if there had been much going on stage right, but only an odd part was there so I could see almost everything. There were a couple of close PA speakers but they were not excessive."

C7: "The Girls" (February 2017), (Tonyloco). Excellent, except for the stage spotlights that shone directly into my eyes for most of the first act."

"C9: "Bend It Like Beckham" (March 2016). This is probably the closest row to the stage where you have a clear view – the high stage means that even here you lose some of the stage but not a significant amount. A great seat for being up close to the action and legroom was decent too."

"C24: "The Girls" (February 2017). Classed as restricted view but not too bad really, just a sideways view. Occasional missed bits when they are in the flower shop." (Got this one at £20 reduced at the last moment, but there are definitely better seats to be had at full price!)."

"Row D: "Once" (March 2013). I recall the monkey admonished me to sit close - so we sat on the aisle (where I usually try to land). It was great. Thanks."

"D2: "The Girls" (March 2017).  £20 at day seat rate. It was a slightly restricted view, but the leg room was good and there was a clear view of 98% of the stage."

"D2, 3 and 4: "Once" (March 2013). These three seats incur a significant discount when compared to other seats in the same area (D1 I believe also discounts substantially). When booking, there is a specific warning that D2 is “side facing”. D2 loses a section of the stage. For ‘Once’ this meant the drum kit could not be seen (which does slightly spoil one scene), but does just allow a wide enough view to see [SPOILER ALERT] ‘ex-girlfriend’ talk on the tape of the recording of ‘boy’s’ music. The drum kit can be seen from D3 by leaning slightly to the side. D4 would appear to have an unencumbered view, making it a real bargain. All three of these seats are worth every penny and any slight loss of view. You are so close to the stage you can pick up on every expression."

"D6: "Once" (March 2013). It cost £21.50 (plus £2.50 booking fee) discounted, and was a great seat."

"D24 and 25: "The Girls" (March 2017). Managed day seats, £20 for D24/25. We got them at around 5pm. Absolute bargain. Great seats at this price."

"D26: "Once" (March 2013). For the price it is a fantastic bargain! Only for the first couple of scenes does it feel like the performers have their backs to you a little more but after about 10 minutes it was fine. I would take this higher numbers over the lower ones as there is a heater onstage for act one that is in view. (it was moved in the interval, not sure why it was there). For £20 the view was barely restricted and I would certainly recommend to people if they want a good seat at a good price."

“Rows E, F and G: (Alison – group visit). Sight lines lost of scenery if sitting at outside extremities of rows, but not the action as most is centre stage or areas which can be viewed by all. I found the leg room ample as I am only 5' 3" - some of the 6' + complained of being cramped but they did not view this as a big problem as they were so absorbed in the show!"

"E1: "Come From Away" (February 2019), (Mark). Stalls E1 - great seat, nothing really missed with the viewing angle for the show."

“E 5 to 11: (Lizzie Loves the Theatre). Bought on monkey recommendation and were excellent. Probably couldn’t have been better. The Monkey comes up trumps again!"

"E13 and E14: "Once" (October 2013). By the centre aisle, pretty much based on your advice "Theatremonkey chooses centre aisle seats in rows E to H first", paid £69.50 through ATG. Excellent seats, great view of the stage, could hear and see everything perfectly. Legroom fine. Would recommend these seats without reservation."

"E19 and 20: "Once" (October 2013), (Katherine). We had a perfect view of the stage and the actors."

"F14: "Guys and Dolls" (June 2016). Got this as a "day seat" for £34.50 which I was delighted with! Great view from there."

"F17: "Once" (October 2014) (Iris). Perfect view, Thee seats from the aisle, not too close or too far from the stage. The ticket was only £40 (£37.50 + £2.5 fee) for this fantastic seat. I must have got the matinee discount, usually seats like that would be sold for £65+ (!)."

"E27 and E28: We paid £28 each for these seats through on a '50% offer for best available seats' and so didn't know which seats we'd end up with. I'm 6ft tall and felt legroom was just about tolerable in E27 while my friend had the aisle to stretch out in on E28. I can see why these seats are marked as red because you're not able to see scenery on the left side of the stage though you still see all the actors. I don't think these should be marked as top price, but we loved Blood Brothers (my fourth time watching, my friends first) so didn't mind too much for what we paid."

“Row F: (Fiona). An outstanding view! Could even see Amy's tears!)."

"F11: Got for £20 for on the day student ticket from the box office. Was a fantastic view, no complaints."

“F19: “Blood Brothers”, (James). A fantastic seat. You certainly don’t feel you’re craning your neck event though you are very close. Personally, I prefer to sit in the 15+ numbers for this show. You definitely feel more involved in the Stalls here, although I’ve seen the show from Dress Circle central Row D and the view was also good… perhaps if you prefer to see more of the stage rather than be closer to the action then the Dress Circle might be preferable."

"G 3, 4, 5: "Chicago" (April 2018). Seats were OK, not brilliant legroom but acceptable. Almost no rake so a bit of dodging back and forth."

“G7: (Mark) Amazing.”

"G17: (Ian). (Which I got for just £20 from the box office about an hour before curtain-up in January 2010): Excellent seat, just the right distance from the stage and height relative to the stage. For the second half I moved a few rows further forward so I had some space on either side for my lengthy legs, but that proved to be a mistake as the amplified parts were a bit too loud that little bit nearer the speakers."

"G23 and 24: "Once: A New Musical" (May 2013), Tony. Gave a good view and decent leg room. However, I wouldn't want to be any further towards the end of the row as it might impede the view of anything happening extreme stage right."

"H17 and 18: I wasn't sure that I was going to be particularly comfortable sitting so far back from the stage, as I'm used to sitting in the first few rows so I get a close view of all the action, but with these particular seats I felt that we were just a stone's throw from the action and we could see everything up close (and personal :)). The legroom was actually pretty generous and the seats were comfortable enough (although as with every show I see I did get a slightly numb derriere towards the end!"

"G2 "The Girls" (March 2017). Discounted, felt it was a very good seat and being to the side didn't really affect the view."

“J14: Legroom was very good and could have accommodated someone quite a bit taller than me (I’m 5’ 6”). Sightlines were fine provided I leant out a bit – the very tall and broad individual in front of me had quite a blocking effect on the centre of the stage, but as the action takes place all over the stage it really didn’t matter much."

"J26: "The Exorcist" (December 2017). I was there as a guest, and they gave me stalls J26, so not my choice! I see from your site that it is full price, it shouldn't be, because I felt I was missing a lot of things that were happening on the left hand side of the stage, particularly to do with the way the set changes to represent whether they are currently upstairs or downstairs. Certainly couldn't see all of the projections properly. Also a lot of the show (the bedroom scenes) all happen on the extreme right of the stage, and I felt a long way removed from them, despite being quite far forward.
Worth mentioning that there are a lot of *total* blackout scenes in this (with fire exit signs off for those parts as well) so maybe not a show for people who don't like the darkness. Also, a scene near the end does have some nifty lighting effects around the auditorium which you probably miss out on in the front few rows."

"K1: "The Girls" (March 2017). At 6' 1'', I think I would have struggled with a mid-row seat, even in the stalls, but this was perfect. Not only is it on the aisle, but because row J is offset, there is no seat fully in front, giving almost unlimited legroom with a little manoeuvring. There was also an usher sitting nearby throughout, keeping a check on any bad behaviour."

“L3 and 4: “Blood Brothers” (September 2012), (Chris B). These seats feel close enough to the stage to feel part of this very intense musical. Although they are quite far to the right, didn't feel any of the set was missed and as there is quite a good rake, you get a clear view over the heads in front. There is plenty of legroom too and the seats feel more comfortable than some others. An added bonus is that there is a central aisle so the times you need to stand up to let those pesky late comers through is halved.”

"L15: (Diego). Had a fantastic view."

"L 17 and 18: "Once" (March 2013), (Matt & Sam). We had a great view of the stage. There is a slight overhang from the dress circle but it doesn't impede the view so these seats are really good."

“M3 and 4: We could see everything, but would say that if you were any smaller you might have struggled. Legroom was at a premium though and would be uncomfortable for anyone taller."

"M20: I could see very well (the joys of being 6ft 2) but some of my more averagely heighted friends struggled to see over peoples' heads when tall people were in front of them. The way in which the stalls rake makes it harder to see the stage as you go back."

“Row N: The view was great, however my mum had a bad view as a very large and tall lady sat in front of her."

"N15,16, 17: (Brianj). Pricey, and the view was not the best."

"O 15, 16, 17: "Bend It Like Beckham" (June 2015). Very good seats with a clear view of the whole stage and excellent sound. The circle overhang didn't obscure any part of the view and the rake was good. Leg-room was better than a lot of seats I've sat in. I'd happily sit there again."

"O15 to 18: (Regular contributor). We paid £25 each for our tickets through an agency. I had a tall person sat directly in front of me and so had to keep moving from side to side to properly see the stage (I myself am 6' tall). Legroom was OK for me in O16. My friend in O15 had the luxury of the aisle being next to him so he could stretch his leg out, and could also lean towards the aisle to see around the tall person sat in front of him. Our other two friends in O17 and O18 had no one sat directly in front of them and reported a perfect view of the entire stage and great legroom (both are 5' tall)."

"O19 and O20: "Once" (March 2103). We got these seats based on Monkey's suggestions, and the tickets available online the night before the matinee show. I can see why the back rows are good value since you can still get a very good view of the stage. Our seats were great. I had a rather large man in front of me, so needed to lean most of the show, but luckily the seat next to me was empty. There were quite a few seats free actually, so we moved over to O23 and O24 I think. Also great views. For £39.50 each, I think they are good value."

"P26: "Bend It Like Beckham" (June 2015). OK view, though not the greatest rake, so some bobbing about needed. Leg room good."

"R 3 and 4: "The Girls" (March 2017). RSecond row from the back of the stalls but you'd never know it, the view was absolutely fine, from the perspective of being to the side, and to the rear. No part of the top of the stage was lost for this production, as a cheaper option I was more than happy with these. The leg room was more than adequate too."

"R19, 20 and 21: (Paul). Got to say that even though this is almost the back row these seats were absolutely fine, clear view of the stage and we could clearly see the actors faces and expressions and hear all the music and talking. Having said that I am not sure I would have been amused if I had paid full price for them. "

"S 1 and 2: "Midnight Tango" (February 2013). Could see clearly and legroom generous but top of stage seriously cut-off (didn't really matter for much of this particular show which was great). However, wouldn't book these seats again since usual seat off-set was out of sync and as such our view was blocked by heads in front. Row R seemed to suffer from exactly the same problem to us but Row Q forwards was OK. Would have consequently been very unhappy if we'd paid full price!"



The Upper Circle overhangs the Dress Circle at row A. The view of the top of the stage is slightly restricted from row G back.

The Dress Circle is split into two blocks by the centre aisle.

Seats are well "staggered" to see between the seats in front. The circle has a fairly gentle rake - the height between rows isn't as steep as in some other venues. The combination means that it may be an issue seeing around the largest person in front, but at least you won't get vertigo.

ramped in all seats for anyone over around 5ft 6 or so in rows B and C, and very poor in row A. From row E back things improve, particularly in the outer 8 and central 2 seats - for some reason the row floor curves in and out and the seats ahead are fixed further from the step behind. Those up to 5ft 8 should be OK here.

Only row K has a little more across the whole row - those of 5ft 8 or so should be OK here, and even 6ft persons have squeezed in... there's a bit more space (fraction of an inch) in the outer aisle seats of the row.

Also on the plus side, in all but row A, the traditional theatre seats have curved backs, creating foot space between each seat.

Choosing Seats in General:
Theatremonkey avoids row A for the bar and legroom.

Row A seats 27 and 28 can be transferred into by wheelchair users. Theatremonkey thinks box C preferable for comfort.

It chooses rows B then C then D seats 6 to 22 (except B 14 and 15) at top price. The stalls though, with extra legroom, are a better choice for the taller jungle dweller.

In the rear circle row G is best if the higher view of the stage is wanted, but again, for the same money, Theatremonkey prefers the stalls for comfort and value for monkey, sorry, money.

Seats 1, 2, 27 and 28 in all rows should be accepted as a last resort as they have the least central view of the stage.

Row K is particularly affected by the overhang of the circle above and should be avoided, though at a lower price, the monkey upgrades its rating accordingly.

General Hazard Notes:
A metal bar runs across the front of this circle slightly intruding on the view in row A.

At the end of the centre aisle a double height bar annoys patrons sitting in rows A to D seats 14 and 15.

Changes for the current production:
Premium seats in the centre of B to D (F on Friday and Saturday), with "Super Premium" seats in B and C. If you must, then at weekends, E ones will have greater comfort and view over the front rail. Stalls have more legroom than B to D for sure. IF going "Super Premium," skip the aisle seat if you don't want a rail in view.

For everyone else, avoid these by going for E Monday to Thursday (five off the aisle in F, or G Friday and Saturday), a seat off the central aisle, for maximum view and legroom - or take stalls for the same cash.

Monday to Thursday, row H drops to second price - take it over G, same view, cheaper OR the monkey would take back row K at third price instead. Bit more legroom and cheaper still.

Friday and Saturday, only row K is second price. The monkey would skip H and take K over J too for a bit of extra legroom, plus the same view cheaper, too.

Reader Comments:
“Circle: (Randy Grauerholz - has seen the production 14 times). This is a "brilliant" show which must be viewed in the front of the Dress Circle. Luckily, I am persistent with my booking, and wind up in the first 5 rows."

"Circle: "Once" (February 2013). I have sat in front Dress Circle, and concluded then that I really want to see this show from the front of the stalls (my second visit was courtesy one of the group booking agencies in mid stalls so could hardly complain. but it confirmed my view about sitting down front). This is not a place I normally want to be but this show has such an intimate feel with simple staging, musicians on stage etc. I want to feel I’m sitting in the shop/bar with the actors."

"A17: "Bend It Like Beckham" (February 2016). Loved sitting here! Really good view of the entire stage but still close enough to see faces. The bar running around the front of the circle didn’t get in my way but would have been annoying for the two people on my right, the only thing that wasn’t great about this seat was the legroom."

“A19 and 20: (Simon). The view was spot on - wouldn't have wanted to be anywhere else."

"B19 and 20: (Kevin). The Monkey rates these as better than the same seats in row A. However, I would have preferred row A first and I'd suggest that these are better seats for short people like me - not bothered by minimal leg room. Total row B satisfaction is dependent on whether or not the person in A has 'big hair'. I was unlucky enough to have someone whose perm paled Leo Sayers into insignificance and therefore had the front third of the stage obscured for most of the show."

"B26: "Bend It Like Beckham" (May 2015). Picked it up for £15 about 2 hours before the show. No restrictions for this show but agree at top price you may want to be a bit more central. I don't think you would get the full impact of the dance from the stalls. The cast is massive (32) and all onstage together during the big numbers. Also there is a very high platform which I'm almost certain would be obscured from the back of the stalls."

"C9 and 10: (David). We got £55 seats reduced to £23.50 using a Theatremonkey offer at the time. During the first half of the show there was nobody sitting directly in front of us in rows A and B, although a couple moved into row B at the interval. This didn’t really matter as the way the seating is arranged – the rows are staggered so no seat is directly behind the one in front – made sure you still had a good view of the stage. I actually thought leg room was quite good, although I am only 5’8" tall! I’ve sat in a lot worse Dress Circle seats at other theatres!"

“C13 and 14: (Hazel). There was not too much legroom although the view was very good."

"C25: "Evita" (August 2017). Great clear view of the show. Very good value as I got a half price deal, normally £65 I think. Only downside for my 6 foot tall companion , was the lack of leg room, as others have mentioned."

"D17: Half price and I thought the seats were excellent. Only complaint here was that there was too little leg room and I felt somewhat cramped. Other than that the seats were excellent."

"F 5 and 6: "Evita" (August 2017). I was really impressed with the view of the stage from my seat - the actors on stage do appear remarkably close - sound was also spot on and every word was crystal clear - what I hadn't banked on was how cramped it was up here - I'm 5 foot 10 and my knees were pressed right up against the back of the seat in front - luckily there was no one sitting to the right of me so i could twist myself a little bit so my legs got a little rest or I had to place my knees in the V's where the seats met each other in front - it was also very hot."

"G6 to 9: The view of the stage was very good indeed."

"G19 and 20: "Once" (May 2013). The view is excellent: the rake is just right to ensure a clear view over anyone in front of you and far enough back to avoid guard rail issues, but still close enough to the stage that the actors are real human beings. But the lack of leg room is a real issue. In G20, at 5'10" (with shortish (29") legs), my knees were right up against the seat in front. My wife (5'1/2") found in G19 that she had barely any room as the opera glasses were taking up additional space. For the second act we were able to move further down row G to the aisle seats (G15 and 16) and there was notably more room. This takes you a little away from the centre of the stage but not by much and the added leg room was a real benefit."

"Row H: (Rob). Good view, but very little leg room."

"H 7 and 8: (Alan). Great view."

"K15 and 16: "The Exorcist" (December 2017). Only £35 each, but absolutely fine. Good, clear view of whole stage marred only by a slightly irritating lamp attached to the overhanging Grand Circle which obscured our view when the action was at the very top of the stage... nothing to worry about, though. I'd book these seats again, no worries."

"K28: Didn't miss anything right at the back in the corner! The Phoenix has really good sightlines in the dress circle. Would be worth considering the back row just because it is cheaper."

Dress Circle Boxes

To the side of the stage, between circle and stage arch opening.

Acceptable as movable chairs are used.

Choosing Seats in General:
Both boxes normally have similar views – only set / staging may cause one to be better than the other.

Worth taking for legroom over circle seats, if cheaper.

Box C can accommodate a wheelchair. Preferable for comfort, for transfer users, to Dress Circle row A..

General Hazard Notes:
A tenth of the nearside stage is not visible.

Lights and / or speaker fittings may be nearby.

One reader felt very “on show” sitting here.

Changes for the current production:
C is sold first to wheelchair users. Other boxes are not yet on sale. Fair when they are, feels the monkey.

Reader Comments:
"Box B: “Blood Brothers,” (Ali and Andrew). It had a good view of the stage, and we agree with Monkey’s opinion you lose about 1/10th stage. We were lucky to keep the side of the stage where a lot of the doorstep action took place, so I would recommend booking the right side of the theatre over the left. The boxes themselves were strange in how open they were with a low edge, and it was somewhat exposed as opposed to other boxes we had been in. That said, for comfort, it was lovely."


The Upper Circle is called the "Grand Circle" in this theatre.

Not too high above the dress circle.

Divided into two blocks by a central aisle.

Cramped in all seats, very poor in row A.

If prepared to accept the metal posts or a side view, rows B to J seats 1, 14, 15 and 28 are on the aisle allowing one leg to stretch.

Choosing Seats in General:
The front rows feel pleasantly close to the stage.

The curve of the circle makes it worthwhile to choose seats 4 to 24 ( but not 14 and 15) first in all rows other than A, just to ensure the best view possible.

The only truly poor seats are row A numbers 1 to 3 and 28 to 30. These have a restricted view of the corners of the stage due to their position on the ends of the curve of the circle.

The rest of row A misses a high “value” rating because it has almost no legroom available.

Other rows at lower price offer fair value, pick B to D first.

Rows B to D (excluding seats 14 and 15) offer excellent viewing and value at the price, lack of legroom being the only snag. Despite posts in view, pick 14 or 15 first for the central view - it is worth overlooking the post problem for comfort.

All rear rows offer good value. Even if these feel a little far from the stage, a good rake ensures a clear view.

If rows G and H are a price above row J, then take G over H, or go for bottom price row J - similar view for less cash.

General Hazard Notes:
A metal bar runs along the front of this circle, slightly intruding on the view in row A.

Double height bars at the end of the centre aisle annoy patrons sitting in row A seats 15 and 16 and Row B seats 14 and 15.

Metal posts are sited beside all seats on the centre aisle. Avoid seats A 15 and 16, and seats 14 and 15 from row B back, to combat interference from these.

Changes for the current production:
Row A is cramped, but discounted to third price. If you can accept the legroom, it's closer than D (E on Friday and Saturday) for the same bananas, but D and E have a couple of extra inches of leg space. Interestingly, B 13 to 16 are the same price due to the rail in view and will give a bit of legroom. Fair value, feels the monkey.

More expensive, B (except the aisle seats if a rail in view annoys you) and C (plus D Friday and Saturday) at second price are very average value, the monkey feels. Still cramped, though, but not half as much as the front row. Remember you can have comfy side restricted view ends of the front stalls, if required, for the same cash.

Monday to Thursday prices drop at D and again at F and H. May as well take H over D to F, as the price drops significantly for almost the same view. J is very cheap and excellent value.

Friday and Saturday the drops are at E, G and J. The monkey would take J for the same reason.


Reader Comments:
"A 18: "Bend It Like Beckham" (June 2015). The upper circle of this theatre feels much closer to the stage than some of the other West End theatres – you still feel a part of the action happening on stage. You get a great view of all the choreography and for the current production the girl’s bedrooms are raised so you have a good view of the action happening there. There is a rail running round the front of the circle meaning I spent most of the performance leaning forward so maybe sit a row further back if you want to avoid this! I would recommend this seat over the two more central aisle seats as there is a double rail obstructing the view from these seats which would require leaning even further forward."

"B22 to 24: "Bend It Like Beckham" (June 2015). These seats gave a really good view actually, particularly as they had seated nobody in Row A so until the interval we had an unrestricted view and there is key staging that takes place high up (the girls' bedrooms) plus the orchestra plays up high and there is narrow stage in front of them directly opposite the Upper Circle where some stuff goes on. Even when two girls came and sat in Row A after the interval, the rake is good enough you can still see all the action. And the choreography is so inventive you probably get a better view higher up. All in all, brilliant value for £19.50."

"B24: "Come From Away" (February 2019), (Mark). Felt surprisingly intimate! Great seats through TodayTix rush for £25."

"C19: "The Girls" (February 2017). (I don’t normally sit so far up, but I was a guest). As the theatre website says, even the cheapest seats have good views and they are correct – this is admirable. No leg room - but the lovely gentleman in front of me, who had been dragged along by his wife, said he enjoyed the show so much that the unsolicited massage he was receiving from my knees was just an added bonus."

"Row F: "The Girls" (February 2017). Very good value for £25."

"G11 and 12: "Come From Away" (February 2019), (Bob Pickett). What a difference a seat makes. I was in G12. From there I had a great view (quite steep up there, helps you clear the heads of the rows in front), and despite the lack of legroom I was comfortable for the 100 minute running time. My wife was in G11... and had the opera glasses sticking in her leg. Space is tight up there, if you find your seat has glasses and you're not going to use them, ask the ushers if they can remove them for you."

"H1 and 2: Our seats weren't the best - one row from the back of the upper circle at the very right hand side - but with half the theatre being unoccupied we asked an usher if we could move nearer the front to which she agreed so we ended up on the superior row D, nearer the centre."


Total 1000 seats.


Guide dog sitter available. Occasional signed performances. Wheelchair access via a side door to the Dress Circle. Adapted toilet nearby Box C. Not single sex but private as only one wheelchair user is permitted to see at each performance. Hearing loop available. Fuller details from the theatre helpline on 0844 8717 677, or Artsline 020 7388 2227, email 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.

No food except Ice cream and confectionery.

5 bars; foyer, 2 Stalls, Dress Circle and Upper Circle.

7 toilets. Stalls 1 gents 1 cubicle, 2 ladies 3 and 2 cubicles respectively; Dress Circle 1 gents 1 cubicle, 1 ladies 2 cubicles; Upper Circle 1 gents 1 cubicle, 1 ladies 2 cubicles.

In December 2016, a reader wrote,
"Word of warning for ladies: the loos closest to the Stalls only have 4 cubicles (one of which was out of action on the day we went) and the queues were VERY long, not least because getting in and out of the tiny cubicles requires the skills of a contortionist. The one on the extreme left should be avoided unless you are particularly agile!"


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:
Tottenham Court Road - Northern (black) and Central (red) lines. Use the "Charing Cross Road" exit.

Turn to your right, with the Charing Cross Road itself ahead of you. Walk to the junction and turn left. Walk along down Charing Cross Road. Cross at the next crossing, and the theatre is ahead of you, to your right.

You will pass the Phoenix Theatre box office. For the theatre entrance, take the next turning on the left, Phoenix Street and the entrance is on the left. 


19, 22, 24, 38, 40 and 176 all stop on Charing Cross Road.


Best chance of hailing one is in the street outside.


Car Park:
Great Russell Street. On leaving the car park, change to the other side of the road turn to your right and walk towards a very busy shopping street. If you head up a quiet sidestreet, wrong way.

At the corner turn to your left, walk straight on past the Dominion Theatre. If you cross Bedford Avenue, wrong way.

Cross Oxford Street (the busy road ahead of you) and continue walking with CentrePoint office block to your left, continue on, and the theatre is ahead to your left past a row of shops.

Alternatively, try Newport Place, Chinatown Car Park. On leaving cross the road in front of you, Shaftesbury Avenue. The brown brick building to your right is the Palace Theatre. To get to the front of it, turn right and walk to the corner. 

Walk on past the front of the Palace Theatre, crossing Old Compton Street and continuing past the St Martins School of Art you enter Charing Cross Road. Change to the other side of the road. The Phoenix Theatre is ahead of you. 

The "Theatreland Parking Scheme" may be available at Newport Place, Chinatown Car Park. Call Q-Park car parks on 0870 442 0104 or see for details. At this car park, parking under the "Theatreland Parking Scheme" allows a 50% discount in cost. Spaces CANNOT be reserved at these prices, so choose whether you would prefer to book and pay more, or use this scheme.

If you choose the "Theatreland Parking Scheme", you must get your car park ticket validated at the theatre's cloakroom counter located just to the left inside the main Phoenix Street entrance. The theatre attendant will insert the car parking ticket into a small machine which updates the information held on the magnetic strip on the reverse, thus enabling the discount. When you pay using the machines at the car park, 50% will be deducted from the full tariff. You may park for up to 24 hours using this scheme and it is endorsed by the Society of London Theatre.


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








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