TINA: The Tina Turner Musical Tickets

Aldwych Theatre, London
Running time: 2 hours 45 minutes ( including interval)
Age Restrictions: This production is recommended for ages 14+. Under 5s will not be admitted.
Tickets from £12.00

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TINA: The Tina Turner Musical Tickets

OFFER: Was £125 Now £99 Saving £26

**SAVE ON TICKET PRICES Valid Monday - Friday performances 25 June - 30 August 2024 Book by 31 July 2024.**

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Hit musical brings Tina Turner to life on the West End stage in the Tina Turner Musical

A RAW MUSICAL TRIUMPH’ ANN TRENEMAN, THE TIMES
★★★★★ METRO ★★★★★ DAILY TELEGRAPH
HER VOICE IS UNDENIABLE. HER FIRE IS UNSTOPPABLE.
HER TRIUMPH IS UNLIKE ANY OTHER.
THERE IS ONLY ONE TINA.
Experience Tina Turner's singular journey in the hit musical that's playing to critical raves and sold-out audiences.
TINA - The Tina Turner Musical features iconic songs, including: WHAT'S LOVE GOT TO DO WITH IT, PROUD MARY, PRIVATE DANCER and RIVER DEEP - MOUNTAIN HIGH.
This hit show is written by Olivier Award-winning playwright Katori Hall and directed by the internationally acclaimed Phyllida Lloyd.
★★★★★ ‘THIS IS AS GOOD AS IT GETS’ THE GUARDIAN
★★★★★ ‘POWERFUL TALE OF TINA THAT’S SIMPLY THE BEST’ DAILY MAIL

200,000 NEW TICKETS RELEASED

Please note: This production has a strict no exchange or refund policy in regard to the appearance of any particular artist which cannot be guaranteed.

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Venue information

Aldwych Theatre
Aldwych Theatre
49 Aldwych
London
WC2B 4DF

THE ALDWYCH THEATRE, LONDON

History of The Aldwych Theatre

Origins

The Aldwych was built as a pair with the then Waldorf Theatre (now called the Novello Theatre), both being designed by W.G.R. Sprague. Funded by Seymour Hicks, in association with the American impressario Charles Frohman, and built by Walter Wallis of Balham, the ornate decorations were in the Georgian style. The theatre was constructed on the newly built Aldwych.

The Aldwych Theatre opened on 23 December 1905 with a production of Blue Bell, a new version of Hicks' popular pantomime Bluebell in Fairyland. In 1906, Hicks' The Beauty of Bath, followed in 1907 by The Gay Gordons played at the theatre. In February 1913 the theatre was used by Serge Diaghilev and Vaslav Nijinsky for the first rehearsals of Le Sacre du Printemps before its controversial première in Paris later that year. In 1920, Basil Rathbone played Major Wharton in The Unknown. From 1925-1933, The Aldwych Theater became the home of Ben Travers's farces, also known as The Aldwych Farces. Members of Travers's company included Ralph Lynn, Tom Walls, Yvonne Arnaud, Norma Varden, Mary Brough, Winifred Shotter and Robertson Hare. In 1933, Richard Tauber presented and starred in a new version of Das Dreimäderlhaus at the Aldwych under the title Lilac Time. From the mid-1930s until about 1960, the theatre was owned by the Abrahams family.

Post-war years and Royal Shakespeare Company

Vivien Leigh, who had won an Academy Award for the film version, appeared in a 1949 production of A Streetcar Named Desire at the Aldwych Theatre London, which was directed by her husband, Laurence Olivier. Bonar Colleano co-starred as Stanley.

On 15 December 1960, after intense speculation, it was announced that the Royal Shakespeare Company of Stratford-upon-Avon was to base its London productions in The Aldwych Theatre for the next three years. In fact they stayed for over 20 years, finally moving to the Barbican Arts Centre in 1982. Among many notable productions were The Wars of the Roses, The Greeks, and Nicholas Nickleby, as well as numerous Shakespeare productions.

During absences of the RSC, the Aldwych theatre hosted the annual World Theatre Seasons, foreign plays in their original productions, invited to London by the theatre impresario Peter Daubeny, annually from 1964 to 1973 and finally in 1975. For his involvement with these Aldwych Theatre West End seasons, run without Arts Council or other official support, Daubeny won the Evening Standard special award in 1972.

In 1990-91, Joan Collins starred in Private Lives at London's Aldwych Theatre. Other notable recent productions are listed below. The theatre is referred to in Julio Cortázar's short story Instructions for John Howell (Instrucciones para John Howell) in the anthology All Fires the Fire (Todos los fuegos el fuego).

The Aldwych Theatre is amongst the many West End theatres that are reported to be haunted.



Aldwych Theatre Recent Productions

An Inspector Calls (August 25, 1993 - January 21, 1995)

Indian Ink (February 27, 1995 - January 6, 1996) by Tom Stoppard

The Fields of Ambrosia (January 31, 1996 - Februayry 11, 1996) by Joel Higgins and Martin Silvestri

Present Laughter (February 27, 1996 - April 20, 1996) by Noel Coward

Tolstoy (April 30, 1996 - May 18, 1996) by James Goldman

Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (November 6, 1996 - March 22, 1997) by Edward Albee

Tom and Clem (April 14, 1997 - July 26, 1997) by Stephen Churchett

Life Support (August 5, 1997 - October 18, 1997) by Simon Gray

The Boys in the Band (October 29, 1997 - December 20, 1997) by Mark Crowley

Amy's View (January 14, 1998 - April 18, 1998) by David Hare

Whistle Down The Wind (July 1, 1998 - January 6, 2001) by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Jim Steinman

The RSC's The Secret Garden (February 27, 2001 - June 2, 2001) by Marsha Norman and Lucy Simon

Mahler's Canversion (October 2, 2001 - November 3, 2001) by Ronald Harwood

Thunderbirds FAB (December 11, 2001 - January 6, 2002) by Andrew Dawson, Gavin Robertson from Gerry Anderson

Top Girls (January 9, 2002 - February 2, 2002) by Caryl Churchill

Mother Clap's Molly House (February 8, 2002 - March 23, 2002) by Mark Ravenhill and Matthew Scott

Bedroom Farce (April 8, 2002 - June 29, 2002) by Alan Ayckbourn

Fame - The Musical (September 6, 2002 - April 22, 2006) by Jacques Levy and Steve Margoshes

Dancing In The Streets (April 27, 2006 - July 16, 2006)

Dirty Dancing - The Classic Story on Stage (September 28, 2006 - ) by Eleanor Bergstein

A Round-Heeled Woman (30 November 2011 – 14 January 2012)

 

The Aldwych Theatre Current Production

Top Hat - The musical (April 2012 – ), by Irving Berlin

 

 

 

Travel by train: Charing Cross. Nearest tube: Covent Garden/Holborn/Charing Cross /Temple

TINA: The Tina Turner Musical fan reviews (12) 4.8

Fantastic Show

unforgettable show all round, looks and sounds like Tina, the energy of all the actors, just amazing, young Tina was stand out performer for me, i could easily go and see this again and again.

Posted anonymously on 27/05/2024

TINA: The Tina Turner Musical, Aldwych Theatre, London - 21st May 2024

Absolutely Wonderful

Incredible performance, just blown away with all the music, dancing, costume and set changes, had a fab afternoon. There were a few occassions when we couldnt hear what was being said, we had to guess but got the gist.

Posted by Tracey on 13/06/2023

TINA: The Tina Turner Musical, Aldwych Theatre, London - 11th June 2023

SIMPLY THE BEST!

We booked to see this show Months ago but with Tina’s recent passing it became more poignant. The use of Tina’s songs throughout the show has left us with far more depth and meaning of them even though we appreciate it’s an interpretation for the show. We’d recommend this show as UNMISSABLE!

Posted by Mick n Nat on 11/06/2023

TINA: The Tina Turner Musical, Aldwych Theatre, London - 9th June 2023

What an amazing performance

The cast was amazing ,the vocal on the songs outstanding

Posted anonymously on 31/05/2023

TINA: The Tina Turner Musical, Aldwych Theatre, London - 30th May 2023

What an amazing performance

Truly an emotional performance, absolutely loved. It would recommend it to anybody. Great night out

Posted anonymously on 27/05/2023

TINA: The Tina Turner Musical, Aldwych Theatre, London - 26th May 2023

amazing performance

real feel good factor amazing show would highly recommend

Posted by Annmarie on 22/05/2023

TINA: The Tina Turner Musical, Aldwych Theatre, London - 21st May 2023

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