Cheap The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time tickets at the Apollo Theatre
Winner of seven 2013 Olivier Awards, including Best New Play, Best Actor and Best Director. Following its sell-out run at NT Cottesloe theatre, The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time is playing at the Apollo Theatre.
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time is based on Mark Haddon’s award-winning 2003 novel about 15 year old Christopher Boone, who uses facts, forensics and systemised data (a symptom of his autistic-like behaviour) to launch an investigation into finding the killer of his neighbour’s dog.
Christopher, fifteen years old, stands beside Mrs Shears’ dead dog. It has been speared with a garden fork, it is seven minutes after midnight and Christopher is under suspicion. He records each fact in the book he is writing to solve the mystery of who murdered Wellington.
He has an extraordinary brain, exceptional at maths while ill-equipped to interpret everyday life. He has never ventured alone beyond the end of his road, he detests being touched and he distrusts strangers. But his detective work, forbidden by his father, takes him on a frightening journey that upturns his world.
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Apollo Theatre Seat Plan
Choose your seats from the plan of the Apollo Theatre above. If you're making your first visit to a theatre or you're simply unsure about where you'd most like to be seated, here's a quick guide to help you choose:
The Stalls are level with and closest to the stage. The Dress Circle (or simply the Circle) is the level of seating above the Stalls. The Upper Circle or Grand Circle is above the Dress Circle. The Balcony, above the Upper Circle, is the highest level of seating.
The Apollo Theatre is situated on Shaftesbury Avenue in the West End of London, close to Piccadilly Circus tube station.
Built in 1901, this 775 seat venue has three seating levels and was named after the Greek and Roman god of music and the arts.
The first production at the Apollo Theatre was the Belle of Bohemia, an American comedy by George Lederer which opened on February 21 1901.
In the theatre’s formative years it housed a series of successful Edwardian musical comedies and later a number of plays and revivals. Among the notable works to have played at the theatre are R.C Sherriff’s Journey’s End, Noel Coward’s Private Lives, Driving Miss Daisy, A Mad House in Goa and Defending the Caveman.
The longest-running show ever to grace the Apollo's stage was the quintessential 1960s farce Boeing Boeing, starring Patrick Cargill and David Tomlinson, which played at the Apollo from 1962 before finally transferring to the Duchess Theatre in 1965.
Although the theatre is over 100 years old, very little about the building has changed over that time. When it was refurbished in 1932 a private foyer was installed for those wishing to access the Royal Box.
The layout, size and atmosphere of the Apollo Theatre make it the perfect place to see intimate drama, small scale musicals and comical farce.
In the past the venue was synonymous with musicals but in recent years dramatic work has been seen a lot more. Recent successes include The Glass Menagerie, Rain Man, Three Days of Rain, Yes Prime Minister, Jerusalem, The Madness of George III and Long Day’s Journey Into Night.
Whatever you decide to see at the Apollo Theatre we wish you an entertaining and rewarding visit.
Venue Address: 31 Shaftesbury Avenue, London, W1D 7ESView Map
- Air conditioned
- Disabled toilets
- Infrared hearing loop
- Wheelchair accessible