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@sohoplace


4 Soho Place, London W1D 3BG 0330 333 5961

  • Where to buy tickets
  • Best seat advice
  • Seating plan/s
  • Getting to the theatre

Buying tickets online

www.nimaxtheatres.com


Booking fees per ticket:
No booking fees.

About the show: 

Death of England: Michael

Death of England: Delroy

Death of England: Closing Time

 

Other Online Choices (with genuine S.T.A.R ticket agencies): 
Ticket agencies offer an alternative way to buy tickets, with booking fees differing from those charged by the theatre box office itself. They may have seats available or special offers when theatres do not.

Ticket agency prices vary in response to theatres implementing “dynamic pricing”  - which alters prices according to demand for a particular performance. Prices stated here were compiled as booking originally opened, current prices are advised at time of enquiry.

ALSO SEE Tickettree.com for great value "hotel and theatre ticket" packages.
Other Independent S.T.A.R. ticket agencies may also offer an alternative choice of seats.

 

TheatreMonkey Ticketshop

Death of England: Michael
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), charge £12.72 on £79.50, £11.12 on £69.50, £7.92 on £49.50, £6.32 on £39.50, £3.20 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket - moderate by agency standards, though higher than box office fees, 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.
 


Death of England: Delroy
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), charge £12.72 on £79.50, £11.12 on £69.50, £7.92 on £49.50, £6.32 on £39.50, £3.20 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket - moderate by agency standards, though higher than box office fees, 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.



Death of England: Closing Time
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), charge £12.72 on £79.50, £11.12 on £69.50, £7.92 on £49.50, £6.32 on £39.50, £3.20 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket - moderate by agency standards, though higher than box office fees, 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.

See Tickets

Death of England: Michael
Another alternative is www.seetickets.com which charge £12.72 on £79.50, £11.12 on £69.50, £7.92 on £49.50, £6.32 on £39.50, £3.20 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket, and £2.75 per booking (not per ticket) postal charge.


Death of England: Delroy
Another alternative is www.seetickets.com which charge £12.72 on £79.50, £11.12 on £69.50, £7.92 on £49.50, £6.32 on £39.50, £3.20 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket, and £2.75 per booking (not per ticket) postal charge.


Death of England: Closing Time
Another alternative is www.seetickets.com which charge £12.72 on £79.50, £11.12 on £69.50, £7.92 on £49.50, £6.32 on £39.50, £3.20 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket, and £2.75 per booking (not per ticket) postal charge.

Ticketmaster

Death of England: Michael
Alternatively, Ticketmaster charge £15.50 on £79.50, £13.75 on £69.50, £9.75 on £49.50, £7.75 on £39.50, £4 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket.


Death of England: Delroy
Alternatively, Ticketmaster charge £15.50 on £79.50, £13.75 on £69.50, £9.75 on £49.50, £7.75 on £39.50, £4 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket.


Death of England: Closing Time
Alternatively, Ticketmaster charge £15.50 on £79.50, £13.75 on £69.50, £9.75 on £49.50, £7.75 on £39.50, £4 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket.

Encore Tickets

Death of England: Michael
Encore Tickets charge £15.50 on £79.50, £13.50 on £69.50, £9.50 on £49.50, £8.50 on £39.50, £4 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket. Discounts and "Meal and Show" packages may also be available.


Death of England: Delroy
Encore Tickets charge £15.50 on £79.50, £13.50 on £69.50, £9.50 on £49.50, £8.50 on £39.50, £4 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket. Discounts and "Meal and Show" packages may also be available.


Death of England: Closing Time
Encore Tickets charge £15.50 on £79.50, £13.50 on £69.50, £9.50 on £49.50, £8.50 on £39.50, £4 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket. Discounts and "Meal and Show" packages may also be available.

London Theatre Direct

Death of England: Michael
Londontheatredirect.com charge £17.50 on £79.50, £15.50 on £69.50, £10.50 on £49.50, £8.50 on £39.50, £5 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket. Optional Ticket Insurance is also available. Discounts may also be available.


Death of England: Delroy
Londontheatredirect.com charge £17.50 on £79.50, £15.50 on £69.50, £10.50 on £49.50, £8.50 on £39.50, £5 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket. Optional Ticket Insurance is also available. Discounts may also be available.


Death of England: Closing Time
Londontheatredirect.com charge £17.50 on £79.50, £15.50 on £69.50, £10.50 on £49.50, £8.50 on £39.50, £5 on £20 seats booking fee per ticket. Optional Ticket Insurance is also available. Discounts may also be available.

Box office information

Telephone: 0330 333 5961
Operated by Quay Tickets Agency 9am to 9pm daily, on behalf of the venue. 


Booking fees per ticket for telephone bookings:
No booking fees.

For personal callers or by post:
4 Soho Place, London. W1D 3BG
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 0330 333 5962 (10am to 6pm, Monday to Friday) or email access(insert the @ symbol here)sohoplace.org.

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.

Details below are based on "first impressions" in October 2022. Readers are encouraged to add information from their own visits.

All seats are modern and well padded with two arm rests.

Note that the public area staircases cannot cope with a busy performance. Allow extra time when leaving the building as the queue to get down the stairs is long. Monkey advice is to try and use one of the two lifts if possible.

  • Stalls
  • Dress Circle
  • Upper Circle

Stalls

Layout

Entirely flexible. Seats can surround the stage on two, three or all four sides, with steps between rows if required. Alternatively, a stage can be set at one end of the theatre, with seats facing it.

The dress circle overhangs the back two rows of stalls. It does not affect the view from any seat.
 

Legroom

Depends on layout. In some configurations, some rows are raised with a bar to rest feet on. This allows “dangle room” for the legs of taller primates.

The front row may have less legroom with a stage in front affecting it.
 

Choosing seats in general

The theatre boasts that there is not a bad seat in the house. The monkey agrees. Read “changes for the current production” for details of shows currently running.

General hazard notes

Long rows and few exits mean a squeeze along to your central seats. Those in the corner where the highest and lowest numbers meet have the longest squeeze.

Some rows may have rails in front and seats set high behind them, making them less suitable for shorter theatregoers.
 

Changes for the current production

Death of England: Michael
Death of England: Delroy
Death of England: Closing Time

These plays will be staged “In The Round” with seats on four sides. It looks like central seats in the long rows are removed to replicate the original production.

There should be no issue as to which side you sit on, as the show is likely played to all sides equally and every seat is very close to the action. There is also no scenery which should cause an issue.

There are steps between all rows, with rear rows raised further (see below).

The stage height is not confirmed, but if similar to the previous show then row A has legroom suitable for those up to around 5ft 6, without space for legs to extend as the very low (mid-calf height) stage is in front. Sold cheap and worth doing if you can stand sitting there for 90 minutes without feeling pain.

The longer two sides have four long rows and two sets of three “corner” seats as row E. 

Rows B and C have legroom suitable for those up to at least 5ft 10 or so and are "premium" priced. Row D for around 5ft 7 at top non-premium price. Row E on the “long sides” and both E and F on the “Short sides” are raised rows with rails in front to lean on and “dangle space” for the taller up to around 6ft or more – conversely, perhaps less comfortable for the shorter person, same price as row D.

Seats B1, 17, 29 and 45 at the ends of rows have nothing in front, unlimited legroom. Seats C34 and 65 have nothing in front for 90% of the width.

Choose for legroom comfort and price preference, feels the monkey, who hopes to see price cuts to row E nearer the time to make them even better value. Details will change and it will update as available.

The whole of rows B and C, plus D 11 to 14 and 50 to 53 are premium price. If at the end of an aisle, those on D should be the most comfortable.

All other seats except row E on the long sides and F on the short ones are top non-premium price. They are fair enough value, but the monkey would be inclined to take third price E and second price F first - the view isn't that different and the saving is considerable. It would take central F at top non-premium price last - you may as well be further forward, though row F does have the advantage of legroom for those who can manage the raised seats.

 

Readers comments

"C1 and 2: "The Little Big Things" (September 2023), (Bob Pickett). Row C is still very close to the stage.  They’re comfortable, though they do make you sit up straight. Legroom is limited, but much better than row A (which are cramped), but still next to no space for coats, bags etc...  
C1 and C2 are at the end of the row, affording a little more room for whoever takes the row end seat.  That said, the aisles are often in use (in The Little Big Things they have ramps) so don’t expect to be able to put items alongside."

"D30 to 32: "As You Like It" (November 2022). Great view, but the seating felt quite tight – not much room for coats, bags etc. The theatre itself had a nice vibe."

“E6: “Brokeback Mountain” (May 2023), (Broadway John). Excellent view. Good rake so no heads in the way. Great legroom. Love the seat!”

Dress Circle

Layout

Called the "First Balcony" in this theatre.

Entirely flexible. Seats can surround the stage on two, three or all four sides. Alternatively, a stage can be set at one end of the theatre, with seats facing it.

The upper circle overhangs row B. It does not affect the view from any seat.

Rails run across the front of all rows, double height at the aisles. These do not affect views.

The second row is raised high above the row in front, almost as if it is a balcony in itself.

Seats B 1, 2, 24 and 28 are single long corner seats in their own enclave.
 

Legroom

Row A has legroom for those up to around 5ft 9 or so.

Row B is set high, suitable for those up to 6ft or more with “dangle space” for legs. Less suited to the shorter theatregoer, perhaps.

Seats B 1, 2, 24 and 28 have plenty of legroom on one side, but none at the longer end. Still suitable for those up to around 5ft 10 or so.
 

Choosing seats in general

All seats have clear views, but the taller will want to avoid A for comfort, and claustrophobic will want the ends of rows as it is a squeeze past folk to the middle.

Row B is the more interesting. Seats B 1, 2, 24 and 28 are single long corner seats and are probably going to be coveted. Probably intended as “double seats” at one time, there is insufficient space for legroom for a second person, so you get two to yourself, even if the legroom is oddly triangular. Monkey could nest there very happily.

The rest of B is raised high above A but still feels close to the action. Not one for the shorter theatregoer who cannot reach the footrest, but fine for others.
 

General hazard notes

Long rows and few exits mean a squeeze along to your central seats. This is worst in the vicinity of A 1 and 90 and B 1 and 46. There is no entrance door serving this end of the row, meaning a squeeze past everybody else to get you and from your seats at all times.

All rows have rails in front and row B seats are set high, making them less suitable for shorter theatregoers.
 

Changes for the current production

Death of England: Michael
Death of England: Delroy
Death of England: Closing Time

“In The Round” with seats on four sides.

There is likely to be no preference as to which side you sit on, as the show is likely to be played to all sides equally and every seat is very close to the action.

There are “premium” seats in the middle of the row on the long sides – stalls are closer with more legroom for the bananas. Do remember to sit at least one seat away from where the price changes - so not A7, 20, 52 and 65, as you will be paying a lot more than the person beside you, for the same view.

The monkey would take cheaper second or third price B over top non-premium price A on the shorter sides first. Similar views at a lower price and more comfortable once same price stalls have gone.

The single seats B 1, 2, 24 and 25 are not on sale. The monkey has no idea why, but will update if this changes.

Readers comments

"A44: "Red Pitch" (March 2024), (Taljaard). An excellent seat."

Upper Circle

Layout

Called the "Second Balcony" in this theatre.

The circle is fairly high, with row B having a noticeable downwards angle to the stage. It does not feel too far away and the focus is on the action below.

Seats can surround the stage on two, three or all four sides. Alternatively, a stage can be set at one end of the theatre, with seats facing it.

Rails run across the front of all rows, double height at the aisles. These do not affect views.

The second row is raised high above the row in front, almost as if it is a balcony in itself.

Seats B 1, 2, 24 and 28 are single long corner seats in their own enclave.
 

Legroom

Row A has legroom for those up to around 5ft 9 or so.

Row B is set high, suitable for those up to 6ft or more with “dangle space” for legs. Less suited to the shorter theatregoer, perhaps.

Seats B 1, 2, 24 and 28 have plenty of legroom on one side, but none at the longer end. Still suitable for those up to around 5ft 10 or so.
 

Choosing seats in general

All seats have clear views, but the taller will want to avoid A for comfort, and claustrophobic will want the ends of rows as it is a squeeze past folk to the middle.

Row B is the more interesting. Seats B 1, 2, 24 and 28 are single long corner seats and are probably going to be coveted. Probably intended as “double seats” at one time, there is insufficient space for legroom for a second person, so you get two to yourself, even if the legroom is oddly triangular. Monkey could nest there very happily.

The rest of B is raised high above A but still feels close to the action. Not one for the shorter theatregoer who cannot reach the footrest, but fine for others.
 

General hazard notes

Long rows and few exits mean a squeeze along to your central seats. This is worst in the vicinity of A 1 and 90 and B 1 and 46. There is no entrance door serving this end of the row, meaning a squeeze past everybody else to get you and from your seats at all times.

All rows have rails in front and row B seats are set high, making them less suitable for shorter theatregoers.
 

Changes for the current production

Death of England: Michael
Death of England: Delroy
Death of England: Closing Time

"In The Round” with seats on four sides.

There is likely to be no preference as to which side you sit on, as the show is likely played to all sides equally and every seat is very close to the action.

The middle of the long side rows is third price, as is row A on the short sides. Skip A 7, 20, 52 and 65 as you will be paying more than the person next to you for the same view. 

At fourth (lowest) price, if you do want to sit on the front row, the row A seats are OK. The monkey would take bottom price row B on the shorter sides first, though, just for legroom. Other seats are as good and it is personal preference, it feels, at the price.

The single seats B 1, 2, 24 and 25 are not on sale. The monkey has no idea why, but will update if this changes.

Readers comments

"A3:  "Medea" (January 2023). First time at this new theatre and was quite impressed! Their claim not to have a bad seat in the house seems true, I certainly had a good view from front row (A3) of second balcony at a reasonable (West End!) price! Only real problem is there is only one way in/out of each row so exiting took a little time. For this reason I recommend the end seats over the middle! 

As I was early I took the chance to check out some of the other seats and next time will probably opt for the cheaper row B, if available, as there seemed very little difference.

One note about the long corner seats (B1, 2, 24, 28): as well as strange shaped leg room the space between the handrail on the step and the seat (which doesn't fold up) was VERY tight for my size 16/18 hips!

Outside of the auditorium the front of house space is also quite limited. Ground floor bar felt cramped and crowded, especially as it has low lighting, and I found the mirror walls a bit disconcerting. I went straight up to the second balcony level and there was a small bar, a reasonable number of female toilets and a unisex accessible one, but no seating. There are lifts to all levels."

"A71: "Medea" (January 2023), (Taljaard). My first visit to this sparkling new theatre. Great view and comfortable seat. Getting in was a bit of a strain. Bag search, tickets checked 3 times. Told I had to check in my very small bag. Anyway, the bar is nice and actually reasonably priced."

Notes best seat advice

Seats 602 approx.

Air conditioned auditorium.

Audio described, relaxed, captioned and signed performances regularly. Sennheiser FM system with 20 headsets available from Front Of House staff, first come, first served. 

Wheelchair spaces at stalls level at seats D24 and 25 and D 39 and 40.

Central stalls seats available for audience members with sight and hearing access needs.

Guide dogs are welcome. Select end of row seats for comfort, or up to 2 dogs can be dog-sat by staff during the performance. Please advise the box office at time of booking if you are bringing a guide dog, so that appropriate arrangements can be made.

Lifts from foyer to all levels. Alternatively, there are no steps up from the street to the theatre entrance foyer. There are then 28 steps up to the stalls from street level. 46 steps from street level to the first balcony (dress circle level) and 64 steps from street level to the second balcony (upper circle level).

Adapted toilets (unisex, sadly) are available on all levels of the theatre. Fuller details from www.sohoplace.org, the theatre on 0330 333 5962 (email access - put @ symbol here - sohoplace.org).

Toilets for Ladies and Gentlemen are available on foyer, dress circle and upper circle levels.

No food except Ice cream and confectionery.

Bars on all levels. 

Bars at Stalls and Circle level. 

Toilets in Stalls and Circle, two gents and two ladies. Unisex disabled toilet at stalls level.

General price band information

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.

Based on paying FULL PRICE (no discount!) for tickets, site writers and contributing guests have ALSO created the colour-coded plans for "value for money," considering factors like views, comfort and value-for-money compared with other same-priced seats available.

For a full discussion, opinions, reviews, notes, tips, hints and advice on all the seats in this theatre, click on "BEST SEAT ADVICE" (on the left of your screen).

On the plans below:
Seats in GREEN many feel may offer either noticeable value, or something to compensate for a problem; for example, being a well-priced restricted view ticket. Any seats coloured LIGHT GREEN are sold at "premium" prices because the show producer thinks they are the best. The monkey says "you are only getting what you pay for" but uses this colour to highlight the ones it feels best at the price, and help everybody else find equally good seats nearby at lower prices.

Seats in WHITE, many feel, provided about what they pay for. Generally unremarkable.

Seats in RED are coloured to draw attention. Not necessarily to be avoided - maybe nothing specific is wrong with them, other than opinions that there are better seats at the same price. Other times there may be something to consider before buying – perhaps overpricing, obstructed views, less comfort etc.

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.

CLICK SEATING PLAN TO ENLARGE IF REQUIRED. USE "BACK" BUTTON TO RETURN.

Details below are based on "first impressions" in October 2022. Readers are encouraged to add information from their own visits.

By value for money:

Death of England: Michael
Death of England: Delroy
Death of England: Closing Time
SOME DETAILS WILL CHANGE. THE MONKEY WILL UPDATE AS AVAILABLE.

Soho Place value seating plan

 

By price:

Death of England: Michael
Death of England: Delroy
Death of England: Closing Time
SOME DETAILS WILL CHANGE. THE MONKEY WILL UPDATE AS AVAILABLE.

Note that prices shown are per play. To see all three plays requires three tickets.
If booking all three productions in the season together, "premium price" and "top non-premium" price tickets are reduced to £56 / £49.50 per seat, if purchased in a single transaction on the venue's website www.sohoplace.org, using the "CLAIM PROMO" button, not the usual "book now" button when purchasing.

Sohoplace Theatre prices seating plan
Notes

The DRESS CIRCLE is called the "First Balcony" in this theatre.

The UPPER CIRCLE is called the "Second Balcony" in this theatre.

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

Please note: The seating plans are not accurate representations of the auditorium. While we try to ensure they are as close to the actual theatre plan as possible we cannot guarantee they are a true representation. Customers with specific requirements are advised to discuss these with the theatre prior to booking to avoid any confusion.

51.515654094021, -0.13039348449565

Nearest underground station

Tottenham Court Road - Northern (black) and Central (red) lines.

Buses

14, 19, 24, 29, 38, 175 plus night bus services N5 and N19 all stop nearby.

Taxi

Hail one in the busy street outside the venue.

Car park

Newport Place, China Town. The "Theatreland Parking Scheme" may be available here. Call Q-Park car parks on 0870 442 0104 or see www.q-park.co.uk 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 box office counter (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 4 hours after 12 noon, using this scheme and it is endorsed by the Society of London Theatre.

For a full list of car parks and theatres that participate in the 50% off theatreland scheme see www.q-park.co.uk.

 

Great Russell Street Car Park is also nearby. This theatre does not participate in the "Theatreland Parking" scheme, so there are no discounts available.

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