Les Misérables

£34.50

Will you join in our crusade? Who will be strong and stand with me? Somewhere beyond the barricade Is there a world you long to see? Do you hear the people sing? Say, do you hear the distant drums? It is the future that they bring When tomorrow comes…; Cameron Mackintosh's legendary production of Boublil and Schonberg's Les Misérables is indisputably the world's most popular musical – seen by over 57 million people worldwide in 42 countries, 291 cities and sung in 21 different languages.

“If you can't buy a ticket, steal one”.

Offer
Category:

Child policy: Children under the age of 5 are not permitted.

Running time: 2hr 50 min (inc interval)

Performance dates: Booking until 13 July 2019

Content: Les Misérables is recommended for ages 8 and up.

All persons aged 16 or under must be accompanied by an adult and may not sit on their own within the auditorium.

All persons entering the theatre, regardless of age, must have a ticket.

Will you join in our crusade? Who will be strong and stand with me? Somewhere beyond the barricade Is there a world you long to see? Do you hear the people sing? Say, do you hear the distant drums? It is the future that they bring When tomorrow comes…; Cameron Mackintosh’s legendary production of Boublil and Schonberg’s Les Misérables is indisputably the world’s most popular musical – seen by over 57 million people worldwide in 42 countries, 291 cities and sung in 21 different languages.

Includes the songs I Dreamed A Dream, Do You Hear the People Sing, Bring Him Home, and many more.  The first of Cameron Mackintosh’s large scale musicals. Adapted from Victor Hugo’s novel, Les Misérables is the epic tale of a man’s life journey through 18th century France and his struggle to live through the injustice and revolution of the time. It is full of passion and courage and has been acclaimed the world over. “If you can’t buy a ticket, steal one”.

Address: 51 Shaftesbury Avenue, London, W1D 6BA

The Queen's Theatre is a London West End theatre on Shaftesbury Avenue, next to the Gielgud Theatre. The theatres were designed as twins by W. G. R. Sprague at the beginning of the 20th century. The theatre opened in 1907 and, as opposed to the Gielgud, whose exterior has little changed, the facade of the Queen's Theatre was hit by a German bomb in September 1940 so that the theatre today has a modern shell and an Edwardian interior. The Queen's Theatre has seen such talents as Edith Evans, George Bernard Shaw, John Gielgud, Noel Coward, Kenneth Branagh, Miranda Richardson, Nigel Hawthorne, Jane Lapotaire, Alec Guinness, Fiona Shaw and Maggie Smith.

In the late 1920's two plays created something of a sensation at The Queen's Theatre The first was Miles Malleson's staunchly anti-war piece The Fanatics. It caused a stir because it was one of the first to discuss sex and marital problems in such a way as was never before permitted. The second was an American murder trial called The Trial of Mary Dugan.

Nearest Underground station: Piccadilly Circus/Leicester Square

Nearest Overground station: Charing Cross