Duke of York's Theatre

Duke of York's Theatre

Address:
Duke of York's Theatre
104 St Martin's Lane
London
WC2N 4BG

Directions:

(5mins) Take Charing Cross Road to St Martin’s Court, head down until the end and then take a right onto St Martin’s Lane until you reach the theatre on your right.

Please note: the location shown on the map is an approximate location of the theatre. In the majority of cases the theatre will be marked on the map so please make sure you locate the exact location yourself. If the theatre is not shown on the map please make sure you locate the correct road name and take account of the directions.

Currently Booking

Blithe Spirit

Blithe Spirit

Jennifer Saunders is one of the UK’s most popular comic actresses. Her gleefully funny performance as the eccentric clairvoyant, Madame Arcati, delighted both critics and audiences alike when the production opened in Theatre Royal Bath’s 2019 Summer Season. With a distinguished creative team who have won a plethora of awards between them, this is a Blithe Spirit full of sparkling and spirit-lifting hijinks.

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Touching The Void

Touching The Void

Don’t miss your last chance to see the critically acclaimed transfer of TOUCHING THE VOID in the West End. Directed by the award-winning Tom Morris (War Horse) and based on Joe Simpson’s best-selling memoir turned BAFTA-winning film, TOUCHING THE VOID chart’s Joe Simpson’s and Simon Yates' struggle for survival on the perilous Siula Grande mountain in the Peruvian Andes. Opening to sensational reviews in the West End, David Greig’s thrilling adaptation take the audience on an epic adventure that asks how far you’d be willing to go to survive. Life-affirming and often darkly funny, book now for the final few weeks and be part of the experience. Must end 29 February 2020.

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The Doctor

The Doctor

Olivier Award winner Juliet Stevenson delivers “one of the performances of the year” (Evening Standard) in the West End transfer of Robert Icke’s sold-out, five-star Almeida Theatre production - from 20th April 2020 at the Duke of York’s Theatre.

First, do no harm.

On an ordinary day, at a private hospital, a young woman fights for her life. A priest arrives to save her soul. Her doctor refuses him entry.

In a divisive time, in a divided nation, a society takes sides.

The latest smash-hit by “Britain’s best director” (Telegraph) is a "provocative, wonderfully upsetting" (Independent) whirlwind of gender, race and identity politics, "one of the peaks of the theatrical year" (Guardian) and a "devastasting play for today" (Financial Times).

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