The Noel Coward Theatre is part of Delfont Mackintosh Theatres, which are one of the largest London theatre owners with a portfolio of seven theatres.
Delfont Mackintosh Theatres own and run the Prince Edward Theatre, the Queen’s Theatre, the Prince of Wales Theatre, refurbished in 2004 to recreate the glamour of the 1930’s, and the Novello Theatre which was renovated to celebrate its centenary in 2005.
We also own the Wyndham’s and the renamed Noel Coward Theatre with the Gielgud completing the portfolio in March 2006, major restoration of these three theatres has now been completed, demonstrating our commitment to the improvement and upgrading of all Delfont Mackintosh Theatres.
This content has been supplied by Noel Coward Theatre
- Accessible Bathroom Facilities
- Designated wheelchair accessible public toilet
- Accessible Communication Facilities
- Hearing loop system
- Accessible Venue Facilities
- Assistance dogs welcome
- Staff disability awareness trained
- Access into the Building
- Assisted wheelchair access
- Temporary ramps available
- Additional Accessible Facilities
- Level access, ramp or lift to ticket issuing point
- Access Inside Building Facilities
- Some routes suitable for limited mobility users
- Some routes suitable for wheelchair users
- Steps with handrail within building
- Steps within building
- Attraction Facilities
- Booking Facilities
- Coach parties accepted
- Group bookings accepted
- Catering Facilities
- Event Facilities
- Raked or tiered seating offered
- Payment Facilities
- Credit cards accepted
- Debit cards accepted
- Group rates available
The Noël Coward Theatre, formerly known as the Albery Theatre, is a West End theatre on St. Martin's Lane. It opened on 12 March 1903 as the New Theatre and was built by Sir Charles Wyndham, who the Wyndham theatre is named after. The building was designed by architect W. G. R. Sprague with an exterior in the classical style and an interior in the Rococo style.
In 1973 it was renamed the...more
Got Royal Circle seats in Row F. Very cramped, but great views of the whole stage. However, what is unusual is that the Royal Circle is on the same level as the ground floor, so from the foyer you do not need to go "upstairs", as I expected, but just enter via the doors from the foyer, and then you see the stalls below you, presumably, you would have had to go "downstairs" for the stalls....more
I was pleasantly surprised by our visit to the Noel Coward Theatre.
We came to see A Christmas Carol, and had really, really cheap seats up in the balcony. But yay, rows B and C in the balcony have LOADS of leg room. Like we didn't even have to stand up to let people get past. And the end seats are extra wide. Bliss! I'm big and yet I had room for 2 winter coats and my bag next to me.
Been here twice in as many months. First for "Death of a Salesman" and today for "Impossible".
The Noel Coward is a small but elegant theatre and is over a century old. There is a tiny bar on the ground floor and one at a higher level. You can buy drinks here and carry them inside the theatre if you wish- but in plastic glasses. Outside food and drink isn't allowed.
The stands are obviously...more
This theatre is quite a nice theatre but I feel the chairs might be a bit too tight for some people in this era and also they are a tad hard. There is 3 levels in this theatre stalls, royal and grand. The stage I would say is small compared too most other theatres in London.
Went and saw show Impossible and was quite good some tricks were basic and some was truly impossible how they got a...more