Playhouse Theatre

Now showing at the Playhouse Theatre

David Baddiel - My Family: Not the Sitcom

Discount available

30%
Off

Cheap David Baddiel - My Family: Not the Sitcom Tickets

Was: £20.00 Now: £15.50

Valid Monday - Thursday performances between 3 April and 20 April 2017. Book by 31 March 2017.

Was: £49.50 Now: £25.50

Valid Monday - Thursday performances between 3 April and 20 April 2017. Book by 31 March 2017.

David Baddiel - My Family: Not the Sitcom

Back by popular demand following a critically-acclaimed West End run and sold out residency at the Menier Chocolate Factory, My Family: Not the Sitcom is a massively disrespectful celebration of the lives of David Baddiel’s late mother, Sarah, and dementia-ridden father, Colin. It’s a show about memory, ageing, infidelity, dysfunctional relatives, moral policing on social media, and gay cats. Come and be offended on David’s behalf for the final time in the West End.

Booking from: Wednesday, 29th March 2017
Booking until: Saturday, 3rd June 2017
Running time: 2 More Info
The Kite Runner

The Kite Runner

Critically acclaimed The Kite Runner soars again in the West End!

Booking from: Thursday, 8th June 2017
Booking until: Saturday, 29th July 2017
Running time: 2 More Info

Playhouse Theatre Seating Plan

Playhouse Theatre

Playhouse Theatre on the Map

How to get there: (2mins) Follow Embankment Place right under the bridge; turn right onto Northumberland Avenue and you’ll see the theatre.

Address:
Northumberland Avenue
London
WC2N 5DE

Buses: 3, 6, 9, 12, 13, 15, 23, 24, 29, 53, 77A, 88, 91, 139, 159, 176, 453

Nearest Underground: Charing Cross
Nearest Train: Charing Cross

Designed by Blow and Billerey in 1907 after the original theatre was destroyed. the playhouse theatre has a capacity od 800 and is Air Conditioned with disables access.

Originally called the Avenue, this venue earned its place in theatrical history by premiering Arms And The Man, Shaw's first success as a playwright. During the 1950s the BBC took over and, for the next 25 years, used the theatre to broadcast a variety of entertainment. Following a period of decline, the novelist Jeffrey Archer bought The Playhouse in 1988 and joined forces with Sir Peter Hall to bring the theatre back to life with several highly rated productions including such classics as William's The Rose Tattoo, Twelfth Night and Moliere's Tartuffe.