London Prince Edward Theatre Seating Plan – seating includes Stalls, Dress Circle, and Grand Circle. NOTE: The live seating plan is used when booking tickets (and before payment) and may vary from the seating plan displayed below.
Prince Edward Theatre
The Prince Edward reopened on Wednesday 3rd March 1993 with Crazy for You. In 1996 Cameron Mackintosh brought his own show, Martin Guerre, to the theatre written by the award-winning pair, Alain Boublil and Claude-Michel Schonberg, which had a run of almost two years. Mamma Mia! broke all previous box office records when it sold out for five years before transferring to the Prince of Wales Theatre in June 2004.
The Mozart Bar in the entrance foyer is named as such because Wolfgang Amadeus and his father lived at 28 Frith Street, now the theatre’s stage door, from 1764 to 1765.
The Prince Edward Theatre is a West End theatre located on Old Compton Street in the City of Westminster, London, England. The theatre was designed by architect Edward Stone and built by contractor Griggs and Son. It was named after Prince Edward, who was the then Prince of Wales and later became King Edward VIII.
The theatre opened on April 3, 1930, with a production of “Rio Rita”, which was a musical comedy that had originally been produced on Broadway. Over the years, the theatre has hosted many notable productions, including “Evita”, “Chess”, “Anything Goes”, “Mary Poppins”, and “Miss Saigon”.
Plan ahead, In terms of transport, the Prince Edward Theatre is located in the heart of London’s West End, making it easily accessible by a variety of modes of transport. The nearest tube stations are Leicester Square and Tottenham Court Road, both of which are served by the Northern and Piccadilly lines. There are also numerous bus routes that serve the area, including the 14, 19, 24, 29, and 176. Additionally, there are several car parks nearby, although driving in central London can be challenging due to congestion and limited parking.