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Travel by train: Charing Cross. Nearest tube: Leicester Square/Tottenham Court Road
The Phoenix Theatre is a London West End theatre which opened in 1930 with the premiere of Noel Coward's Private Lives. The show featured Coward himself in the cast, along with Gertrude Lawrence, Adrienne Allen and a young Laurence Olivier. The entrance of The Phoenix Theatre is on the corner of Charing Cross Road and Flitcroft Street with a four-column rotunda above the canopy topped by an attic with square windows.
Noel Coward formed a strong association with The Phoenix, returning with Gertrude Lawrence as his co-star in 1936 with the programme of the one-act play "Tonight at 8.30". He returned again in 1952 with Quadrille, which opened only a few days after the death of Gertie Lawrence, and Coward wrote how difficult it was to sit through that first night in what he and Gertie had always referred to as "our theatre".
The Phoenix Theatre enjoyed a succession of very successful plays including John Gielgud's "Love for Love" during the war, and a season featuring Paul Scofield and Peter Brook in the mid fifties. Canterbury Tales, adapted from Chaucer's famous book opened in 1968 and began a 2000 performance run.
The eighties and nineties saw many award-winning musicals, including "The Baker's Wife" by Stephen Schwarz (directed by Trevor Nunn) and the delightful "Into the Wood" by Stephen Sondheim starring Julia McEnzie; as well as a very successful season of Shakespeare plays.
The production Blood Brothers, a musical by Willy Russell, which transferred from the Albery in 1991, was the longest running show ever at The Phoenix Theatre.
The Phoenix Theatre London: The Venue
One of the most beautiful theatres in London's West End, the Phoenix theatre opened in 1930 and was beautifully designed by Giles Gilbert Scott, Bertie Crewe and Cecil Masey, with Theodore Komisarjevsky as Art Director. A change of ownership in 1966 led to a refurbishment programme, including the construction of the Noel Coward bar in the Phoenix Street foyer, which was opened by the great man himself in 1969.
Respecting the tradition of the Italian theatres, the auditorium shines with golden engravings, and red seats, carpets and curtains.
Above the boxes are panels by Vladimir Polunin of Tintoretto, Titian and Giorgione, and the entire safety curtain is a rendition of Jacopo del Sellaio's The Triumph Of Love. Also, throughout the building, you can enjoy the sculpted wooden doors and the decorated ceilings.
“I’m telling you that ‘thing’ upstairs isn’t my daughter…” Winner of two Academy Awards, and widely considered the scariest movie of all time, the film adaptation of The Exorcist sparked unprecedented worldwide controversy when it was released in cinemas in 1973. Forty-five years after William Peter Blatty’s best-selling novel terrified an entire generation, The Exorcist is unleashed onto the West End stage for the very first time in a uniquely theatrical experience directed by award winning film and theatre Director Sean Mathias (Bent, No Man’s Land).
This was a really good show. The atmosphere was built up well. The acting was good - Peter Bowles (Merrin) and Clare Louise Connolly (Regan) were extremely good. It lived up to the goriness of the film.
Posted by Peter Cooke on 10/12/2017
Amazingly well done. Loved the movie and loved the play.
Posted by Alfred Oshodi on 06/12/2017
Was a great production, with minimal but effective use of actors and setting, nice effects. Faithful to story but with sufficient creative license to keep it fresh. Ian McKellen as the demon was a nice touch!
Posted by W Robert Saunders on 05/12/2017
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