London Coliseum is positioned at St. Martin’s Lane, London, WC2N 4ES in London
Westend at a nearby distance to Covent Garden. The venue is hugely popular
amongst the locals and visitors as high street chains, markets and shops of
Covent Garden are positioned at a walking distance.
Lane is renowned for its stunning shops such as huge range of antique
dealership, secondhand bookshops and gentlemen’s outfitters to peruse. There
are huge range of cafes and restaurants with some brilliant pre-theatre meals. London
Coliseum is positioned at an accessible location and can be commuted via
various modes of commutations such as buses, tubes, taxis and cars.
station to the theatre is Leicester Square located on Piccadilly and Northern
Lines. You can also visit the theatre via bus route numbers 3, 6, 9, 11, 12, 13, 15, 23, 24, 29, 53, 77a,
88, 91, 139, 159 and 176. London Coliseum is one of the most beautiful theatres
of London and is a brilliant example of wonderful theatrical architecture.
occupancy of 2358, London Coliseum is mainly categorised into four levels as
Stalls, Dress Circle, Upper Circle and Balcony. For disabled patrons and
carers, concessions are available. Theatre is equipped with induction loop and
infra-red system. The theatre has been the home to English National Opera. In
the year 1904, Frank Matcham designed the theatre. He is also the man behind
performance at the London Coliseum was in the year 1904 and was a variety
revue. In the year 1911, playwright W S Gilbert produced his last play at
London Coliseum, The Hooligan. London Coliseum always focussed on opera and
hosted huge range of entertainment. From the year 2000 to 2004, the theatre
underwent renovation. The Grade II listed building has retained many of its