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School Of Rock

Gillian Lynne Theatre

166 Drury Lane, London WC2B 5PW 020 7087 7750

School Of Rock
  • Synopsis
  • Theatremonkey show opinion
  • Reader reviews
  • Performance schedule
  • Ticket prices

Ends 1st March 2020.

Take one snooty private prep school, add a failed rocker posing as their music teacher... the result is kids that rock.
Andrew Lloyd Webber, Glenn Slater and Julian Fellowes adapt the iconic movie for the stage.

(seen at the preview performance on 2nd November 2016). Some actors have now left the cast.

Finally, a West End “family” musical that will satisfy all ages from 9 upwards, particularly younger teenage boys who until now were not really addressed by the likes of “Wicked,” and who would consider themselves too old for anything Disney or Dahl.

This lightly constructed show takes a single premise – a washed-up layabout musician impersonating his “settled down” teacher friend to take a bunch of kids from staid classroom to “Battle of the Bands” and stretches it to almost inordinate length.

Character backgrounds are sketched in, most adult roles are not even on stage most of the time (there must be one heck of a card-school going on in the dressing rooms), and it is down to the children and imposter teacher, one David Fynn (Dewey Finn) to carry the show...

... luckily, they pretty much bring it off. At the start of the show, “The Lord’s Voice” (Andrew Lloyd Webber himself) booms over the auditorium, informing us that “the first question he is always asked is, ‘do the children actually play their instruments’ – they do.” What he doesn’t say, and that we discover to our delight, is that there is something hugely amusing about tiny (and these kids really are small – the monkey doesn’t hang around kids often, so forgets just how small) bodies holding adult-sized bass guitars.

The team the monkey saw were fun. Jobe Hart (Billy), Bailey Cassell (Freddy), Sonny Kirby (James), Lois Jenkins (Katie), Giles Carden (Lawrence), Natasha Raphael (Marcy), Ben Dawson (Mason), Jacob Swann (Matthew), Amelia Poggenpoel (Shonelle), Lola Moxom (Sophie), Isabelle Methven (Summer), Amma Ris (Tomika) and Toby Lee (Zack) do all the above, with Ms Methven taking credit for an amusingly bossy, and Master Hart for a truthful “outsider,” performances. Perhaps a slight reservation about how a boy is being branded effeminate for loving fashion, but it served the plot and the actor handled it with aplomb.

Moving on to the adults, seldom off-stage Finn rocks as he should, and is given some decent Lloyd Webber tunes to do it with. Even if some musical phases sound “Whistle Down The Wind,” “The Beautiful Game” and even “Variations,” the songs themselves – notably “You’re In The Band,” important and moving “If Only You Would Listen” and anarchic anthem “Stick It to the Man” are delivered with gusto and reach every generation in the audience, an impressive feat.

Of the other adults, when they get a look in, Rosalie Mullins (Florence Andrews) turns in a decent “Where Did the Rock Go?” and a nod to the other teachers for their “Faculty Quadrille” too.

It’s as shallow as a rock star’s promise to a groupie, it has several decent laughs (one for those who know their theatres, in particular, and some topical stuff that raises a cheer), and the classroom scenes work brilliantly.

Mick Potter’s sound design is perfect – loud enough to generate atmosphere, but comfortable enough to sit through an entire show, and likewise Natasha Katz and Anna Louizos come up with lighting and sets to keep the thing moving – often literally, using a revolve not seen in the original New York production.

Probably not for the classic musical theatre lover, but certainly one that should be high on the list to introduce reluctant kids to theatre, and even the history of popular music in general. For this “lesson 101” should keep the Gillian Lynne Theatre rocking for many years to come.

Legacy reader reviews

I saw 'School Of Rock' last night (25th October 2016) and loved it.

Not the most demanding night at the theatre but a wonderful feel good show. Given my day job, I thought I might be a bit cynical about the child performers, but they totally won me over - such a talented group of children and their obvious enjoyment was infectious.

There is a lack of depth, and plots points just seem to happen (as is often the case with musicals) and a bit of a slow start, but to be honest by the time the kids picked up the instruments I was having too much fun to be bothered. David Fynn deserves recognition if only for his energy on stage. I intend to be back with my wife at some lobby, she'd be bowled over by this one.

Sat in the stalls row N55 - an absolute steal for preview price, but given 2 seats further along is a higher price bracket I would highly recommend this at normal price. The seat is much closer to the stage than row N would suggest - it is a bit of a side view but what you miss is minimal and non-essential, and only then if certain pieces of set are in place. Legroom excellent, and with a wall behind if felt more private than other seats around. Would definitely sit here again if the pricing structure stays as it is.

U25 Stalls was a great seat! Good value for money at £39, not worth it to pay £10 more just to sit 2 rows in front.

Gary Trainor was on as Dewey and was excellent, I don't think anyone around me know he was the alternate when they were trying to work out cast with their programmes!

Only downside was the big 'wow' moment with Tomika singing amazing grace, fell a bit flat. I feel she was mis-cast.

My partner and I attended a preview performance of this show on Thursday evening 10th November 2016, sitting in the stalls, row B, seats B19 and 20.

The team performing was the same one the “Monkey” saw on 2nd November with two changes: Lucy Simmonds played Summer and Gary Trainor took the role of Dewey Finn. The show’s programme does state that Gary plays Dewey at “certain performances”.

The stage is set quite low for this show and you can easily see the floor of the stage from the front rows. My seat was quite comfortable with adequate legroom for someone of average height like me (5’8’’) and my view was not obstructed by those sitting in the row in front. However, for a perfect view without moving your head too much, I would have liked to have sat a few rows further back, but mid stalls rows E to L are higher priced premium seats!

I really enjoyed this show and as a fan of Andrew Lloyd Webber I am so glad that he has gone back to his roots by composing a rock score.

Gary Trainor was excellent as Dewey, but it was the children who stole the show and all looked like they were thoroughly enjoying performing on stage to an enthralled audience. And what brilliant musicianship too! Whilst the sound was loud, it was not overpowering. To conclude, it was a thoroughly enjoyable evening.


Oh my goodness such energy. I really liked 'Matilda the Musical,' but totally loved this.

My 15 year old son said that "the final 15 minutes was actually like being in the film".

The cast is extremely talented and for once with a big new musical the sets don't attempt to out do them. With great lighting and super sound this is a must for everyone who wants to have a good afternoon/night out.

We were sat in Stalls Row L 18 to 21. Very comfortable seats with bags of legroom. Slightly to the side but you miss nothing and much closer to the stage than I thought we would be!


Seats A10 to A13, Dress Circle, School of Rock, at £15 must be best value seats for adults in the West End, (or children over about 5ft 6ins in height). Right next to the action, you miss nothing, even though it's a side view, and plenty of space. £60 for a family of four, job done!.

I saw 'School of Rock' again on Monday 30th January  2017 through 'Get Into London Theatre.' Tickets were £40.00 each instead of the usual £69.50 and seats available - included stalls B23 and 24, which I couldn’t resist!

We had the same cast of kids as exactly three weeks earlier. Dewey Finn was played by Gary Trainor – I’ve seen him twice now, and he really is excellent, and I actually prefer him to David Fynn, who rarely seems to be on. The rest of the principle adult cast was as listed in the programme.

Once again the theatre was full and we enjoyed another excellent show and it is fast becoming one of my favourite musicals, and I’ve seen a few!

Our seats (stalls row B23 and 24) were very good and we definitely preferred them to J24 and 25 where we sat last time. As they were aisle seats, and due to the way they were angled, our view wasn’t obstructed by the folks in front of us. Being so close to the front you did have to turn your head slightly to view the whole stage and occasionally props such as desks obscured some of the action but this was pretty minimal. In your “seat opinions” you mentioned that there are staircases onto the stage from the centre aisles with two thin handrails either side of those steps and that the rails are in view throughout the show. We were certainly aware of the rails but they didn’t put us off – once the action started you tended to “look” through them.

This was a hoot. Great fun. Even came out humming a couple of songs. Nothing very profound but not all shows have to be deep.

Sat in Stalls I24-28. Bit pricey, but two of us had knees in braces so the unlimited legroom was worth every penny.

Friday 17th February 2017 - Evening Performance

I'd been eyeing this up for a couple of weeks as we had a spare night in London - i ummed and ahhed about which seats to get and in the end left it too late as the only ones that were left on the SOR website were 2 £99.50 seats with limited legroom... so I gave up and thought we would head to the TKTS booth on the day and see what was available for something else.

We got to the TKTS booth and surprisingly, "School of Rock" was on there - so we went and had an ask - they offered us 2 seats (split apart but hey at least they had tickets) which we snapped up - as on the SOR website I checked that morning there were no seats available. They were £55.00 each and were in the stalls - R9 and S13 - I'd originally planned to buy £75.00 range tickets in the side blocks, but glad I never bothered now as the tickets we got here were better value - unsure if these were day seats they keep back or returns????????? In the end i think we got great seats for the price we paid.

This is what I think they call a "feel good" show. and at the end we both enjoyed it a lot - I hadn't seen the film but knew what the basic story was about.

David Fynn as Dewey was amazing - he put his whole heart and soul into the performance and was obviously having a blast playing the role - Florence Andrews playing Miss Mullins had a great voice too (the bit where she starts twitching her body when she hears the Stevie Nicks song was very funny)

The kids were really amazing too - there were times I was doubting they were playing the instruments - but what was really good was I noticed the House band actually got up and watched the kids perform from their band balcony so you could see they (the house band) weren't actually playing or near their instruments (this was noticeable especially during the battle of the bands sequence at the end).

My fave kid was Katie on Bass Guitar - the girl playing her (Sophia Pettit) was just so spot on the way she played up to the audience with her face and way she moved and played the bass guitar so brilliantly.

My wife thought it was better than the musical 'Matilda' (I haven't seen it so can't comment).

It is a very loud show, but I have to say the sound was fantastic and you could pick out every word people were singing and saying.

I guess the music was fairly forgettable - i could remember the "Stick it to the man" song and "you're in the band" but the rock score served its purpose.

Overall a great night out - we'd definitely go and see this again sometime - great value for money for what we paid but not sure I would have wanted to pay the premium seat prices.

Stalls - Seat R9 - Paid £55 from the TKTS booth and thought it was great value for money - possibly one of the most comfortable seats I have ever sat in - the seatback padding was great and you could feel it was supporting your back – didn’t fidget once - rake was great and no problem seeing over the people in front - must have had 3 or 4 inches of room between my knees and seat in front and had no problem moving feet around - although it seemed quite distant you could still make out the faces of the actors and sound was perfect - didn't miss anything on stage.

Stalls - Seat S13 - again £55 fromTKTS on the day of the performance - wife sat in this seat - more central than R9 which I was sitting in - perfect view - really comfortable - plenty of legroom - a bargain :-)

I saw 'School of Rock' for the forth time on Wednesday 29th March 2017, sitting in stalls A16, bang in the middle of the row! Paid £49.50 for the seat, an example of the theatre’s dynamic pricing! Legroom was excellent and both my partner and I could fully stretch our legs out with room to spare. We couldn’t quite see the floor of the stage from A15 and 16, but overall the view was excellent. Perhaps a couple of rows further back would be better to reduce the (slight) neck strain of looking up. A nice touch of being in the front row was that the actors sometimes made eye contact if they were right in front of you. The young guitarist did this to me and smiled at me a couple of times during the show!

We had David Fynn as Dewey and Rosanna Hyland (first cover for Florence Andrews) as Rosalie Mullins. I must say that David was excellent as Dewey, probably the best “Dewey Finn” of the four shows I have seen so far! Rosanna Hyland was also very good as Miss Mullins.

One thing I will say is that the young cast has changed. We were pleased in that we got to see the only child team we hadn’t seen so far, but out of 39 kids from the three teams, 15 have left the show including some of the principle roles. We were told that more changes may follow in the summer. Overall, another excellent evening’s entertainment!

26 April 2017. Showed up at the theatre at about 10:15am. Got Stalls L60 for £20. Slightly more to the side than I’d prefer, but not a bad seat at all. Very decent view of the stage, good legroom.

School of Rock might not be Andrew Lloyd Webbers most memorable score, and I doubt we’ll find any of the songs on a Michael Ball or Patti LuPone setlist (except maybe "Where Did The Rock Go?“), but the songs work well within the show. The main attraction are undoubtedly the kids, though. It’s amazing to see the little guys rocking their instruments, their energy is infectious. A fun show.

I took my daughter to see 'School of Rock' - stalls seats M79 and M80 which were sideways onto the stage but actually we had a really good view and didn't miss any of the action. Rake is good so we both enjoyed uninterrupted viewing.

I had seen the Jack Black film, daughter hadn't so whilst I knew the premise it was all novel to her. We both thoroughly enjoyed it, the acting, even from the children which can always be a bit hit and miss, was good. It was a fun afternoon out and it was good to see so many children at the theatre enjoying it.

Not a classic - in as much as I cant remember any of the songs from it but it is fun and worth seeing - recommended.

Circle seats A23 and A24 for the Thursday matinee performance on 24th August 2017:

The seats were pretty comfortable to sit on, but the best aspect was the amount of legroom we had - being rather more than is usual for the front row of a typical 'Circle' seat. The view of the stage was very good with the mesh bar and lights only cutting off a tiny amount of the front of the stage. I wouldn't really recommend this row for children or shorter adults, though, as their view would be compromised by the bar. The view of the stage was quite distant and personally, I would in future choose to sit in the front rows of the stalls where we have sat before, but that's just personal preference - we like to be close to the action! But, hey, who's complaining - we got the seats for just £25.00 each during "Kidsweek"!

A couple more points about the Circle at the Gillian Lynne (New London) Theatre. There are many steps to climb to get there, equivalent to the upper circles of some theatres I think! One good aspect we noted was that the rake looked to be excellent with nobody behind us seeming to have any difficulty seeing over our heads.

And the show itself? Excellent as always - a really feel-good show! And I see it has now been extended! One thing I do wish they would do is bring out a cast album. I know that it won't be the original cast, but I'm sure it would go down well with the public. Who can I badger about it?!

Seat: K47
For me this was a perfect view. You are slightly higher than the stage which means no looking up to see the action. And the people in the two rows in front didn't affect my view at all. Those who want to feel more involved in the action may prefer being further forward in the section at the front but this seat was also good for a full view of the stage, no head turning needed. The seats are in an arc, so you wouldn't want to be too much further to the side if you want a decent front on view. Loads of leg room here and this was an aisle seat for those who want to dash for an ice-cream at the interval.

The Show:
Fans who have seen the film will love this especially as it sticks very closely to the film. And even if you haven't there's something for everyone. It's full on high energy from the start, with some touching numbers tucked in to compliment the action. I was pleasantly surprised by the score, I wasn't sure what to expect being a Lloyd Webber production, yet this delivered a fun show, even with a few "reprises" which are his trademark. The set design works well, there aren't any amazing special effects, but you do get a feel for the locations you are supposed to be in, especially at the end, but lets not spoil that. My only complaint would be that occasionally it got a bit sentimental and the comedy was lost. What really makes this show is the cast. Stephen Leask is phenomenal he couldn't have given it any more. Florence Andrews as Miss Mullens also stood out The kids are fantastic too, some brilliant characterisation. And as for the question do they play their own instruments, well go see for yourself!

Saw this last night (Monday 29th January 2018), never seen the film so had little idea what to expect but a Lloyd Webber/Julian Fellowes combo seemed a good bet to me. As a whole I have to say that it didn’t exactly knock my socks off, it was certainly very high energy, amazing how they kept up the pace, especially the lead guy, but I got the impression of it being a bit “twee”. However, what it was worth seeing for were the child actors – incredible – such professionalism, on stage the majority of the time with plenty to do, dialogue, singing, stage scenery removal etc. and of course the 4 main child characters playing their instruments. I was full of admiration. The child playing Tomika had very mature voice, not childlike at all.

Taking Theatre Monkey’s advice I went for the last row in the rear stalls U21 paying £20 in the January Sale offer. An excellent seat, could see everything and not as far away as you might imagine, rows well raked too, but it was cold, I ended up wearing my coat and scarf, a forceful draught down the back of my neck and shoulders. For that money it was well worth a night out and I loved watching the children but I wasn’t mad about any of the songs and sitting where I was I found at times that the children were a bit hard to hear especially when they sang as the music tended to drown them but that may have been due to my seat position.

Saw it first in 2016 and decided to take our events team for hitting their targets. Still as fresh as the first time I saw it. The team loved it and were blown away by the kids energy. The sound quality is fantastic!

Sat in Stalls K14, bit of a side view but nothing missed and good a the price.


Matinee performance on Thursday 7th February 2019.

This was not actually the first time I had seen the show but it was just as good - no, just as "brilliant" - as when I had seen it before! The talent of the kids is just awesome, and no wonder you get the recorded message from Andrew Lloyd Webber at the start of the show saying that the children really do play live!

There have been a few adult cast changes since the last time I saw the show a year ago but I also noticed that the number of kids has been reduced by one, from 13 to 12. This was confirmed in the programme, but I don't know why they took one of the characters out.

My partner and I were sitting in stalls seats D45 and 46. D46 was on the aisle but Jenny didn't have any problem with the view. Is the reason you have not given the seat "green" on the seating plan due to the staircase handrail leading on to the stage possible obstructing the view? If so, it didn't bother Jenny! The view from both seats was excellent giving clear views of the whole stage. If I was to be really pernickety, Dewey Fynn completely obstructed my view of the drummer during his solo in "You're in the Band", but hey, he's got to stand somewhere! I'm truly nitpicking here!

Our seats were very comfortable, much more so than in the other theatres I have visited this year. On the whole I like the idea of a "stepped" auditorium which means that unless you are sitting behind a particularly tall person, your view in front is unobstructed. The only thing I don't like is that you can't really tuck your feet under the seat in front - the step gets in the way - so I would only describe legroom as fair. But the view from these seats more than makes up for it, and sitting in row D you can clearly see the stage floor. I would say that stalls central section rows B to F (and row A if offered at a discount) offer the best seats in the house.

Stalls L 14,15 and 16. Saw these seats for £25 each on the School of Rock website (regular price - not on offer) and thought that as they were so cheap there must be something very wrong with them! I checked Theatremonkey just in case and saw they were highlighted green and listed as having a clear view. Having utmost faith in The Monkey I booked and was delighted with them. The stage doesn’t go back very far, is semi circular and most of the action is towards the front. Legroom was ample and good raking meant that views were clear. I truly don’t think we missed anything by being at the side.

It got very hot in the theatre and there were very few ladies loos both of which were surprising for a newer theatre.

As for the show itself, I’ll never be a fan of Andrew Lloyd Webber but there is no doubt that the kids in it are absolutely fantastic and they bring the whole thing to life brilliantly. Worth a visit - especially if you get these bargain seats!

A quick report from last night (29th July 2019). Show was a lot of fun like before, it picks up greatly once the children get involved which is the exact opposite to pretty much every other show involving children. Jake Sharp was on as Dewey and did a fine job, and whereas I didn’t feel the cast were as strong as the originals it made for a fun night out. My group all left happy.

Stalls P29 to 32 - perfect view, a great rake and decent legroom. A big thumbs up from us, and an absolute steal for £20. Well worth queuing up for. The Theatre has all the charm of an NCP car park until you get into the auditorium, once you are in it is great!

I always wondered if anyone ever won the promised ‘top price for a bargain price’ seats in the online ticket lotteries which seem to be gaining in popularity. Happy to say that after only 3 entries I did just that for School of Rock: a £75 central stalls seat for £20. Thoroughly enjoyed the show – full of high energy performances from adults and children alike with a real feel-good buzz to it. Highly recommended if you’ve not yet seen it – or go again if you have!

Stalls C36. Fantastic, comfortable  seat with plenty of legroom - latecomers didn’t even need me to get up for them. Perfect view without having to crane my neck – the stage is low enough for everything to be visible, even for the young children sitting next to me (probably aged about 10).

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

Monday at 7.30pm
Wednesday at 7.30pm
Thursday at 2.30pm and 7.30pm
Friday at 7.30pm
Saturday at 2.30pm and 7.30pm
Sunday at 3pm
 Runs 2 hours 30 minutes approximately.


Theatres use "dynamic pricing." Seat prices change according to demand for a particular performance. Prices below were compiled as booking originally opened. Current prices are advised at time of enquiry.

Monday to Friday "Off Peak" performances:

All seats: £75 except
"Premium Seats" row I 33 to 46: £125
"Premium Seats" row G 31 to 48; H 32 to 47; J 32 to 47; K 31 to 47: £99.50
Row A 28, 29, 30, 48, 49, 50; B 26 to 29, 50 to 53; C 25 to 28, 50 to 53; D 25 to 28, 51 to 55; E 26, 27, 51 to 53; 22, 23, 24, 35, 36, 37; I 22, 23, 56, 57; J 22, 23, 56, 57; K 21, 22, 56, 57; L 20, 21, 56, 57; M 20 to 23, 56 to 59; N 17 to 24, 60 to 62; O 14 to 21, 60 to 67; P 14 to 21; R 16 to 19; S 17, 18; T 20 to 61; U 21 to 59: £50
Row A 26, 27, 51, 52; B 24, 25, 54, 55; C 23, 24, 54, 55; I 20, 21, 58, 59; J 18 to 21, 58 to 62; K 16 to20, 58 to 62; L 14 to 19, 58 to 63; M 12 to 19, 60 to 67; N 15, 16, 68, 69: £35
Row I 16 to 19, 60 to 63; J 14 to 17, 62 to 65; K 11 to 15, 63 to 67; L 8 to 13, 64 to 68; M 7 to 11, 68 to 73: £25

Dress Circle
Row B 22 to 59; C 20 to 60; D 19 to 62; E 21 to 61: £75
Row A 21 to 60; B 20, 21, 60, 61: £50
Row A 16 to 20, 61 to 66; B 14 to 19, 62 to 67, C 16 to 19 and 61 to 64: £35
Row A 10 to 15, 66 to 71; B 9 to 14, 67 to 72: £25
Row A 4 to 13, 67 to 77; B 1 to 13, 68 to 80: £15


Saturday and "Peak Date" performances:

All seats: £75 except
"Premium Seats" row H 14 to 45, I 33 to 46; J 32 to 47; K 31 to 47: £125
"Premium Seats" row D 33 to 46; E 32 to 46; F 31 to 47; G 31 to 48; H 32, 22, 46, 47; L 30 to 47: £99.50
Row A 26, 27, 51, 52; B 24, 25, 54, 55; C 23, 24, 54, 55; D 25, 26, 54, 55; I 22, 23, 56, 57; J 20 to 23, 56 to 58; K 19 to 21, 56 to 59; L 19 to 21, 56 to 59; M 17 to 19, 60 to 62; N 15 to 34, 60 to 69; O 14 to 21, 60 to 67; P 14 to 21; R 16 to 19; S 17, 18; U 21 to 59: £50
Row I 20, 21, 58, 59; J 18, 19, 59 to 61; K 16, 17, 18, 60, 61, 62; L 14 to 18, 60 to 63; M 12 to 16, 63 to 67: £35
Row I 16 to 19, 60 to 63; J 14 to 17, 62 to 65; K 11 to 15, 63 to 67; L 8 to 13, 64 to 68; M 7 to 11, 68 to 73: £25

Dress Circle
Row B 22 to 59; C 20 to 60; D 19 to 62; E 21 to 61: £75
Row A 21 to 60; B 20, 21, 60, 61; C 18, 19, 61, 62: £50
Row A 16 to 20, 61 to 65; B 15 to 19, 62 to 66, C 14 to 17 and 63 to 66: £35
Row A 10 to 15, 66 to 71; B 9 to 14, 67 to 72: £25
Row A 4 to 9, 72 to 77; B 1 to 8, 73 to 80: £15



"Super Peak Date" performances:

All seats: £75 except
"Premium Seats" row H 14 to 45, I 33 to 46; J 32 to 47; K 31 to 47: £125
"Premium Seats" row D 33 to 46; E 32 to 46; F 31 to 47; G 31 to 48; H 32, 22, 46, 47; L 30 to 47; M 28 to 51; N 25 to 59: £99.50
Row I 22, 23, 56, 57; J 20, 21, 58, 59; K 18, 19, 59, 60; L 17, 18, 60, 61; M 17, 18, 61, 62; N 13, 14, 68, 69; U 21 to 59: £50
Row I 16 to 21, 58 to 63; J 14 to 19, 60 to 65; K 11 to 17, 61 to 67; L 8 to 15, 62 to 68; M 7 to 16, 63 to 73: £25

Dress Circle
Row A 23 to 58, B 22 to 59; C 20 to 60; D 19 to 62; E 21 to 61: £75
Row A 21, 22, 59, 60; B 20, 21, 60, 61; C 18, 19, 61, 62: £50
Row A 16 to 20, 61 to 65; B 15 to 19, 62 to 66, C 14 to 17 and 63 to 66: £35
Row A 10 to 15, 66 to 71; B 9 to 14, 67 to 72: £25
Row A 4 to 9, 72 to 77; B 1 to 8, 73 to 80: £15

Note that no day seats, lottery or student discount are now offered, as this is the final weeks of the run.


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

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