London Wyndham’s Theatre Seating Plan – seating includes Stalls, Royal Circle, Grand Circle, and Balcony. NOTE: Seating Plans may vary from one production to another and these changes may not be shown. The live seating plan used when booking tickets may vary slightly from the one displayed below. Seats are selected before payment.
Forget what you think it is… this is Rodgers & Hammerstein’s masterpiece OKLAHOMA! as you’ve never seen it before! Experience this definitive and widely acclaimed new production now playing in the West End for a strictly limited season following sold-out runs in New York and at the Young Vic.
OKLAHOMA! tells a story of a community banding together against an outsider, and the frontier life that shaped America. Seventy-five years after Rodgers & Hammerstein reinvented the American musical, this visionary production is funny and sexy, provocative and probing, without changing a word of the text.
Winner of the Tony Award and WhatsOnStage Award for Best Musical Revival and the Evening Standard Theatre Award for Best Musical, this bold new version features all of the classic songs, including Oh! What a Beautiful Mornin’ and I Cain’t Say No, re-orchestrated and reimagined for the 21st century. Y’all simply can’t miss it!
Wyndham’s Theatre is a West End theatre located on Charing Cross Road in the City of Westminster, London. It was designed by W.G.R. Sprague and built in 1899 on the site of the former 19th-century Goldsmiths and Silversmiths building. The theatre was named after its owner, Charles Wyndham, a popular actor-manager of the time.
The theatre was originally designed as a house for light comedies and was known as the New Theatre. It opened on November 16, 1899, with a production of David Garrick, starring Charles Wyndham himself. The theatre quickly became known for its productions of farces and comedies and was a popular destination for theatre-goers.
During the First World War, the theatre was used as a cinema, but it returned to live theatre in 1918. In the following years, the theatre hosted a number of successful productions, including the premiere of George Bernard Shaw’s Heartbreak House in 1920.
In 1932, the theatre was renovated and reopened as Wyndham’s Theatre. It continued to host successful productions, including the premiere of Terence Rattigan’s The Winslow Boy in 1946. In the 1960s, the theatre was used for television productions and then returned to live theatre in 1968.
In recent years, the theatre has been home to a number of successful productions, including The Price by Arthur Miller, The History Boys by Alan Bennett, and The Father by Florian Zeller.
Plan ahead: In terms of transport, Wyndham’s Theatre is located in the heart of London’s West End and is easily accessible by public transport. The nearest tube stations are Leicester Square, Covent Garden, and Charing Cross, all of which are within a few minutes’ walk. There are also several bus routes that stop nearby, including the 24, 29, and 176. For those driving, there are several car parks in the area, including the Q-Park Chinatown car park and the NCP Car Park at St Martin’s Lane.