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London Palladium

8 Argyll Street, London, W1F 7TF GB

Now showing at the London Palladium

Beauty and the Beast tickets Opens 24 Jun 2022 Opens 24 June 2022 Beauty and the Beast
Beauty and the Beast

London Palladium

Tickets from £24.00
They call it the most enchanted musical of all time, and no wonder when the plot is so exciting, the characters are so appealing, and the costumes and music are so gorgeous. Beauty and the Beast, the Disney musical classic, is back, returning to the British stage in 2021. And it's set to be a 'spectacular new production'. If you adored Disney’s much loved animated film, this one will rock your world!
  • Opens: Friday, 24 June 2022
    Booking until: Saturday, 17 September 2022
  • Running time: 2hr 30 mins including 20 minute interval
Beauty and the Beast tickets
Jack and the Beanstalk tickets Opens 10 Dec 2022 Opens 10 December 2022 Jack and the Beanstalk
Jack and the Beanstalk

London Palladium

Tickets from £24.00
This Christmas is already looking special thanks to an awesome new panto production. Join the well-loved comedy superstars Dawn French and Julian Clary, who will b leading a dazzling cast of this brand new production of Jack and the Beanstalk, the classic fairytale. The fun takes place at the capital's beloved home of panto, the London Palladium.
  • Opens: Saturday, 10 December 2022
    Booking until: Sunday, 15 January 2023
  • Running time: 2 hours 15 mins (including interval)
  • Starring: Dawn French, Julian Clary, Nigel Havers, Paul Zerdin, Gary Wilmot
Jack and the Beanstalk tickets

London Palladium Facilities

  • Air conditioned
  • Bar
  • Disabled toilets
  • Infrared hearing loop
  • Member of Q-Park scheme
  • Toilets
  • Wheelchair/scooter access

London Palladium Access Tickets

Disabled theatregoers and their carers can get discount tickets. Please phone the London Palladium access line on 020 7087 7966.

London Palladium Location

Travel Information

Nearest Tube station
  • Oxford Circus
  • Piccadilly Circus
Tube lines
  • Bakerloo
  • Central
  • Victoria
  • Piccadilly
Day buses
  • (Regent Street) 3, 6, 12, 13, 23, 88, 94, 139, 453, C2; (Oxford Street) 7, 8, 10, 25, 55, 73, 98, 390
Night buses
  • (Regent Street) 6, 12, 23, 88, 94, 139, 159, 453, C2, N3, N13, N15, N18, N109, N136; (Oxford Street) 7, 10, 25, 390, N7, N8, N55, N73, N98, N207
London Palladium history

From the outside

The London Palladium’s classical 1910 façade, with its Grecian-style decorated pillars and grand entrance, leads to an interior that’s just as exquisite as the outside, a visual feast for architecture lovers and theatre goers alike.

London Palladium Theatre architecture and history

Frank Matcham designed this wonderful building, which occupies a site previously home to a handful of historic buildings: a Corinthian Bazaar, an aviary, Henglers Grand Cirque and the National Ice Skating Palace. But the London Palladium is the site’s biggest success.

The Palladium started life in 1910 as a receiving house for various kinds of entertainment and ended up a specialist Variety venue. The escapologist Houdini played there, as did the famously scandalous samba singer Carmen Miranda and the well-loved comedians Laurel and Hardy, Judy Garland of Wizard of Oz movie fame, the Marx brothers and the wonderful Frank Sinatra.

During the ‘50s the London Palladium was called the Ace Variety Theatre of the World’, host to ATV’s Sunday Night at the London Palladium television programme, and for years it hosted the yearly spectacular Royal Variety Performance.

Sunday Night at the London Palladium became a British fixture between the ‘50s and ‘70s in a stage show that made Bruce Forsyth, the host, into a household name. But in the late 1960s it transformed itself into a top venue for large-scale musicals. There followed a run of hits including two stints for The King and I, Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, Oliver and Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, The Sound of Music and Sister Act.

The venue is also famous for pantomime, with lavish performances starring Cliff Richard and the Shadows in 1964 and 1966, and a variety of household name starts in subsequent years. In ‘68 Sammy Davis Junior starred in Golden Boy, the theatre’s first musical.

The London Palladium was bought by Sir Andrew Lloyd Webber and another investor in 2000 and took its place in his stable of top theatres. The old revolving stage was taken out in 2002 to make room for the special effects in Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, the Palladium’s longest running show with an impressive 1,414 performances.

From 2005 the London Palladium has been wholly owned by The Really Useful Group Ltd and offers an impressive 2298 seats, making it the West End’s largest musical venue.

Past shows at the London Palladium Theatre

Apparently the London Palladium almost hosted Elvis Presley, but his manager turned down the theatre because they weren’t offering enough money. The King and I has been staged there twice, the first time starring Yul Brynner. It has hosted the BAFTAs twice and continues to wow audiences from all over the world with top shows.

London Palladium Theatre access

The London Palladium offers wheelchair and scooter access.

London Palladium Theatre tickets

We’re your number one destination for a wide variety of seat types and prices, with excellent availability on the full range of London Palladium Theatre tickets.

8 Argyll Street, London, W1F 7TF GB