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Piccadilly Theatre

16 Denman Street, London, W1D 7DY GB

Now showing at the Piccadilly Theatre

Death of a Salesman

Piccadilly Theatre

4.9/5 - based on 22 reviews - (Read reviews) 4.9 22 reviews Tickets from £17.75
Theatregoers (91%) i
This wonderful play is more than mere entertainment. Arthur Miller also intended it to be a requiem for the main character, who represents everyone who has sacrificed themselves on the wheel of the American Dream. Penned by Miller in 1948 and produced in '49, it won the playwright a well-deserved Pulitzer Prize. The writer himself described it as, “the tragedy of a man who gave his life, or sold it” in pursuit of the dream, and it's magical.
  • Booking until: Saturday, 4 January 2020
  • Running time: 3 hours
  • Starring: Sharon D Clarke, Wendell Pierce
Death of a Salesman tickets
Pretty Woman The Musical

Piccadilly Theatre

Tickets from £17.75
Pretty Woman the movie grossed vast amounts of money at the box office, a contemporary take on the fairy story Cinderella starring Julia Roberts and Richard Gere. When a call girl and a wealthy businessman fall madly in love, they discover they have a few thorny issues to resolve before they can sail happily into the sunset together. This is their story, on stage, transformed into a musical.
  • Booking from: Friday, 14 February 2020
    Booking until: Saturday, 2 January 2021
Pretty Woman The Musical tickets
Moulin Rouge! The Musical

Piccadilly Theatre

Tickets from £25.00
The words Moulin Rouge have always meant sophistication, naughtiness and extravagance. The original Moulin Rouge cabaret venue was the home of the outrageous Can-Can dance, and the place had a famously wicked reputation. The 2001 jukebox musical movie inspired by the venue delighted millions. Now it's on stage, fresh from Broadway, and it's an extravaganza and a half. Head for the Piccadilly theatre and hang onto your hats!
  • Booking from: Monday, 1 March 2021
    Booking until: Monday, 31 May 2021
Moulin Rouge! The Musical tickets

Piccadilly Theatre Facilities

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

Piccadilly Theatre Access Tickets

Disabled theatregoers and their carers can get discount tickets. Please phone the Piccadilly Theatre access line on 080 0912 6971.

Piccadilly Theatre Location

Travel Information

Nearest Tube station
  • Piccadilly Circus
  • Leicester Square
Nearest Rail Station
  • Charing Cross
Tube lines
  • Bakerloo
  • Piccadilly
  • Northern
Day buses
  • (Shaftesbury Avenue) 14, 19, 38; (Regent Street) 3, 6, 12, 13, 15, 23, 88, 94, 139, 159, 453
Night buses
  • (Shaftesbury Avenue) 14, N19, N38; (Regent Street) 6, 12, 23, 88, 94, 139, 159, 453, N3, N13, N15, N18, N109, N136
Piccadilly Theatre history

From the outside

A simple but impressive curved exterior in pale stone with arched doorways leads to a sumptuous Art Deco-style interior. Apparently if all the bricks used in the building’s construction were laid end to end, they’d reach from London to Paris!

Piccadilly Theatre architecture and history

The Piccadilly Theatre was designed and built by Bertie Crewe and Edward A. Stone for Edward Laurillard, with clean, simple Art Deco lines and a magnificent Deco interior designed by Marc-Henri Levy and Gaston Laverdet in lush pink, green and gold. Today you can still see the original light fittings in the foyer, a spectacularly stylish sight for fans of the era.

The theatre’s first production was Jerome Kern's famous musical Blue Eyes, starring one of the era’s most talented actresses, Evelyn Laye. In the beginning the Piccadilly was also used as a cinema, showing the British public the first ever talking film to appear in the UK, The Singing Fool starring the legendary Al Jolson.

The theatre was converted into a cabaret restaurant in 1936, reopeneding as the London Casino, home to a series of incredibly lavish shows. During the Second World War it was seriously damaged, like many of the West End’s theatre venues, and wasn’t renovated until the 1950s. After re-opening again, rising from the ashes, it became a popular venue for plays and musicals as well as being re-named the Phoenix again.

The ‘60s and ‘70s saw the venue’s reputation rise with a run of Broadway transfers including the still-popular Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? and A Streetcar Named Desire. In 1986 TV took over with Live from the Piccadilly, hosted by household name comedian Jimmy Tarbuck. And in 1990 ballet and dance came to the fore at the Piccadilly Theatre, with Matthew Bourne's famous production of Swan Lake creating an enormous stir and breaking ballet box office records.

Over the decades the theatre has seen some amazing performances by some of our most popular actors including Henry Fonda, Judi Dench, Lynn Redgrave, comedian Eric Sykes and even Australia’s superstar Dame Edna.

These days the Piccadilly is one of over 20 venues owned by the Ambassador Theatre Group.

Past shows at the Piccadilly Theatre

Wish You Were Here, Edward 2nd, Spend Spend Spend (about the pools-winning woman who spent her million pound fortune in a remarkably short space of time) Blues in the Night and a smash hit season of plays directed by Sir Peter Hall have graced the stage at the Piccadilly. The Donmar Warehouse production of Guys and Dolls ran for two years in 2005 -’07 and the musical Grease was staged there from 2007.

Piccadilly Theatre access

There is a space for one wheelchair user for each show, with access via Sherwood Street, in the front of the Royal Circle. Plus there’s an infra-red sound amplification system.

Piccadilly Theatre tickets

We’re a popular destination for a wide variety of seat types and prices, with excellent availability on the full range of Piccadilly Theatre tickets.