London Vaudeville Theatre Seating Plan -seating includes Stalls, Dress Circle, and Upper Circle. NOTE: Seating Plans may vary from one production to another and these changes may not be shown. Six the Musical is currently showing at the Vaudeville Theatre.
In 2001, Max Weitzenhoffer, a Tony Award-winning American producer, acquired the venue. In September 2005, Max Weitzenhoffer and Nica Burns purchased four playhouses from Andrew Lloyd Webber (Apollo, Lyric, Garrick, Duchess). These theatres together with the Vaudeville complete the Nimax Theatres portfolio. The theatre’s programme continues with a variety of new plays, revivals, comedy and musicals.
About SIX the Musical
WINNER OF TWO 2022 TONY AWARDS!
BEST ORIGINAL SCORE & BEST COSTUME DESIGN
Think you know the six Wives of Henry VIII? Think again…
The crowning glory of the West End, Broadway and beyond, history is about to get over-throne in the homegrown hit sensation, SIX, live at the Vaudeville Theatre.
Created by Toby Marlow and Lucy Moss, prepare to lose your head and experience the Tudor Wives’ lives as they turn back the clock and take to the stage to reclaim their crowns and retell their stories of love, loss and the infamous ex they all have in common.
Join Aragon, Boleyn, Seymour, Cleves, Howard and Parr, backed by their fiercely all-female band, the Ladies in Waiting, and Get Down to a royal retelling of the sassiest story in British Her-story.
Vaudeville theatre emerged in the late 19th century as a popular form of entertainment in North America, particularly in urban areas. It was characterized by a variety of short performances that included musical numbers, comedy acts, acrobatics, and magic shows, among others.
Transportation played a significant role in the growth and development of vaudeville theatre. In the early days, performers traveled from town to town by horse-drawn wagons, often carrying their sets and props with them. As transportation technology advanced, traveling became easier, and the number of vaudeville theaters increased. Railroads, in particular, played a crucial role in making it possible for performers to travel long distances quickly and safely.
By the turn of the 20th century, vaudeville had become a booming industry, and theaters had sprung up in cities and towns across the United States and Canada. The advent of the automobile and improved roads made it easier for performers to travel between venues, further fueling the growth of the industry.