My City | Almeida Theatre, London
World Premiere

My City

by Stephen Poliakoff
Thu 8 Sep 2011 - Sat 5 Nov 2011

How would you feel if, 15 years after you last saw them, you bumped into the one person who had the biggest influence on your life?

On a dusky evening, old friends Richard and Julie find their primary school headmistress lying on a park bench in the shadow of St Paul's Cathedral. As they become reacquainted with her and the other teachers that helped shape them, memories of their vivid and imaginative lessons come to life and their tales of London inspire Richard and Julie once more.

Stephen Poliakoff's first new theatre play for over a decade celebrates the power of storytelling to raise the human spirit.

Image Sarah Hyndman

  • Tom Riley (Richard) and Tracey Ullman (Lambert). Photo Hugo GlendinningTom Riley (Richard) and Tracey Ullman (Lambert). Photo Hugo Glendinning
  • Tracey Ullman (Lambert). Photo Hugo GlendinningTracey Ullman (Lambert). Photo Hugo Glendinning
  • Hannah Arterton (Waitress). Photo Hugo GlendinningHannah Arterton (Waitress). Photo Hugo Glendinning
  • Tracey Ullman (Lambert), Tom Riley (Richard) and Siân Brooke. Photo Hugo Glendinning Tracey Ullman (Lambert), Tom Riley (Richard) and Siân Brooke. Photo Hugo Glendinning
  • Sorcha Cusack (Summers). Photo Hugo GlendinningSorcha Cusack (Summers). Photo Hugo Glendinning
  • Tracey Ullman (Lambert). Photo Hugo GlendinningTracey Ullman (Lambert). Photo Hugo Glendinning

Evocative scenes of London, the setting for My City, are interspersed with lines that reveal the key themes of this wonderful play. Cast is Hannah Arterton, Siân Brooke, Sorcha Cusack, Tom Riley, David Troughton and Tracey Ullman.





In the programme for My City, Danny Lee Wynter discusses his admiration for Stephen Poliakoff. Below three more actors - Charles Dance, Romola Garai and Tom Goodman-Hill write about their experience of working with Stephen Poliakoff and celebrate his work.

The programme for My City, which also includes and interview with Stephen Poliakoff and a look behind the scenes with the Assistant Director, is £3. Buy it in the foyer at the Theatre or buy in advance when you book online.

Charles Dance
I had the good fortune to work with Stephen Poliakoff on his first two films where he was both writer and director – Hidden City and Century.

I was and remain a huge fan of his work.  He seems to be able to seize upon seemingly obscure or ordinary incidents and characters and certainly places, around which he weaves the most compelling of storylines in a style that defies comparison with any other writer.

One of his earlier works for television Caught On A Train, starring Dame Peggy Ashcroft and Michael Kitchen, was set largely in the confines of a train carriage. It begins with the most uneventful and chance meeting of two unconnected characters and slowly develops into a nightmare scenario for one of them.  It was principally this film that made me want to work with him.  That and Breaking The Silence for The Royal Shakespeare Company. Again set on a train but based, I believe, on a period of his grandfather’s life in post revolutionary Russia.

His work for the cinema, television, and the theatre has a knack of drawing his audiences into the worlds he creates. I don’t think I’m alone in feeling that I need to sit forward in my seat rather than lounge back into it – lest I miss a small but ultimately telling detail that will  illuminate a character.

He has a deserved reputation for being one of the most original, enlightening and innovative playwrights of his generation.

Romola Garai
I had the opportunity to work for Stephen Poliakoff in the film Glorious 39 where I played an adopted daughter of an aristocratic and politically powerful family involved in a pro-appeasement conspiracy. From the moment I read the script the film was always, to me, a narrative of the refugee.

My own background is not dissimilar to Stephen's and like many descendants of the Jewish Diaspora I did not grow up with storytelling as escape but storytelling as warning. You gain the understanding that your chosen home is both the refuge that has protected you but also the place that may turn against you and the vision of London in Glorious 39 reflects this duality. It is the place where Anne works, loves and is free of the terror and threat that surrounds the family seat in the country. However, as with so many in Europe, this place of refuge eventually turns
against her too. Anne is held prisoner by her family in a room in the City. She listens to the bells of St Paul's chiming the days of her captivity: the city does not protect or guard her but colludes in her imprisonment. The closing scene describes Anne running away from the city that has betrayed her to a new place of refuge.

While I was shooting those final scenes of Glorious 39 I remembered watching Shooting the Past, probably the first piece of television I watched as an adult. In the story London is portrayed both as the receptacle of these  memories, in the shape of the Fallon picture library, and yet it is a powerless backdrop to the threat of these memories being destroyed. The library is housed in an environment suffused with anxiety. Once again London is a temporary home that offers conditional protection.

Perhaps because I am an actor and can easily believe sets to be a real environment I can also easily see real environments as sets. I've learnt that whoever creates the set has real control over the outcome of the drama; who tells the story, whose gives and who gives-up the space. It is Stephen's understanding of London as both invested and yet impassive, something that I feel comes from his refugee background, that has always rung very true to me and fascinated me about his work.

Tom Goodman-Hill
Pigeonhole Stephen at your peril. I think it's unfair to say he's principally a writer of teleplays. I've worked with him on stage, on TV and on film and I think what characterises Stephen's work is his love of the power of the oral tradition. All three of the projects I did for him involved a crucial aspect of the play within the play; a story being related by characters within the piece to others; the radio entertainer in Talk Of The City, Gideon's pitch for the Dome in Gideon's Daughter, the message passed on celluloid in Glorious 39. Stephen champions the power of speech and the ability to enthral with words alone.

I trained as a teacher, and loved communicating ideas and telling stories in the classroom. It's entirely fitting and very important that Stephen returns to the theatre to write about how crucial teachers are to the development of every human being.



"Really enjoyed My City. Like one of those Russian dolls: layer upon layer of stories. Brilliant sound and music too."

"Found myself totally drawn into My City. The intimacy of the Almeida Theatre really makes you feel part of the stories."

"Poliakoff's new play is haunting. Keeps echoing round my head, in a provocative way."

"Stephen Poliakoff has produced another work of genius in My City. Magical uplifting play about the power of good teaching."

"Poliakoff the master story teller does it again. A gentle poignant drama, 5 stars"

"A thoughtful and thought-provoking production. Very well planned and presented. Congratulations!"

"We thoroughly enjoyed My City: original, thought-provoking, superbly presented and acted. Great to see Poliakoff back in theatre mode!"

"Wonderful performance, great atmosphere - a moment of pure grace. Thank you Almeida and see you soon"

"My City was absolutely amazing. A beautifully written play, enjoyed every minute of it and the actors were brilliant too."

"Really enjoyed My City. A lot to think about but very good. Acting was excellent, and theatre super, will be coming again for sure."




* * * * "Ullman's excellent performance...commands the tale-spinners eerie universe...Lez Brotherston's set plays cunning variations on the London skyline - the city is never the same place twice."
David Jays, Sunday Times, 25 September
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"Tracey Ullman is excellent in Stephen Poliakoff's spellbinding play."
Sunday Times Culture Critical List, 2 October 2011

* * * * "This production can make one feel, on leaving the theatre, that one is seeing through London to other cities shimmering on its ether…Tracey Ullman is so very disciplined that she compels our attention"
Ian Shuttleworth, Financial Times, 19 September 2011
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* * * * "Welcome back Stephen Poliakoff…the master penman… haunting, contemporary tale of chance encounters and mysterious city nights… an exhilarating sense of a powerful imagination at work…the cast is excellent… Miss Lambert is played by the wonderfully expressive Tracey Ullman."
Aleks Sierz, The Arts Desk, 19 September 2011
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* * * * "And Poliakoff conjures an inner city world of rooftop bars, cellar clubs, night time and tragic interiors with an expressive language of theatrical poetry, superbly realised in the designs of Lez Brotherston, the sound of Ben and Max Ringham and, especially, the lighting of Oliver Fenwick."
Michael Coveney,, 16 September 2011
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(Critic's Choice) "With Lez Brotherston’s haunting skyscape and Ben and Max Ringham’s heartstopping sound and music, it evokes all the surge and vitality and layers of buried past in the dark city … Tracy Ullman, in a career-defining performance as a burnt-out former primary school headmistress, is a king of shaman, walking London streets all night, sleepless."
Libby Purves, The Times, 16 September 2011
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(Pick of The Week Guardian Guide) "The play, like much of Poliakoff’s work, makes you look at the metropolis with fresh eyes … Tracey Ullman, also making an overdue return to the London stage, is charismatic as Miss Lambert."
Michael Billington, The Guardian, 16 September 2011
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"As well as Ullman’s mesmerisingly enigmatic Miss Lambert there is fine support from Sorcha Cusack and the splendidly disconcerting David Troughton as two of her former colleagues, and from Tom Riley and Sian Brooke as their puzzled former pupils."
Charles Spencer, The Daily Telegraph, 16 September 2011
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"Stephen Poliakoff’s elegiac new drama mourns for our childhood selves…Ullman is an utter delight"
Claire Allfree, Metro, 19 September 2011

"Poliakoff’s well-acted production…David Troughton is a tremendously touching mix of boyish enthusiasm and deep, underlying anxiety in the role of Mr Minken…Tracey Ullman brings a born headteacher’s unforced magnetism to Miss Lambert"
Paul Taylor, The Independent, 19 September 2011
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"[Poliakoff] engages with the fading of childhood innocence, the importance of teachers and the horror more mature members of society can feel when confronted with what they have helped to create."
Henry Hitchings, Evening Standard, 16 September 2011
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"Intriguing is a word that sums up this new play by Poliakoff, his first in 12 years. From this initial premise unfolds a highly evocative piece that is part comedy, part thriller, part modern fable. Complex and highly engrossing, it delves into the souls of the characters and asks, what becomes of us all? … In this, the play is as much a homage to the city as a portrait of the lost souls who inhabit it, and Poliakoff paints his picture expertly …Miss Lambert is a wonderful creation, beautifully played by Tracey Ullman."
Caroline Bishop,, 16 September 2011
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The Telegraph interview Stephen Poliakoff about his return to theatre after 12 years of working in film and television.
The Daily Telegraph, 7 September 2011
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Time Out speak to Stephen Poliakoff about his love of London and the power of education which forms the basis of his new play My City.
Time Out, 30 August 2011
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Stephen Poliakoff talks to The Observer about Tracey Ullman's return to the stage for his first new play in 12 years.
The Observer, 24 July 2011
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The Cast
Hannah Arterton | My City | Almeida Theatre, London

Hannah Arterton

Hannah trained at RADA. My City is Hannah’s professional debut.
Theatre at RADA includes: Oh What A Lovely War; Entertaining Mr Sloane; The Crucible; Measure for Measure; A Waste of Time; Henry iV Parts 1&2; Electra; The Revenger’s Tragedy; The Rivals; A Midsummer Night’s Dream.


Sian Brooke | My City | Almeida Theatre, London

Siân Brooke

Siân has recently received rave reviews for her role in Ecstasy, which transferred from Hampstead Theatre to the Duchess Theatre.

Theatre includes: Joseph K (Gate Theatre); Wanderlust; Dying City; Harvest; Just A Bloke; The One With The Oven (Royal Court); Dido, Queen of Carthage (National Theatre); The Wizard of Oz (Royal Festival Hall);The Birthday Party (Lyric Hammersmith); In The Club (Hampstead Theatre); How To Disappear Completely and Never Be Found (Sheffield Crucible); A Midsummer Night's Dream; Romeo and Juliet; King Lear; Poor Beck (RSC); Absolutely! Perhaps (Wyndhams Theatre).

Television includes: Silk; New Tricks; Vexed; Doc Martin; The Commander; Misommer Murders - The Magician's Nephew; The Fixer; Cape Rath; Hotel Babylon II; Housewife 49; A Touch of Frost – Endangered Species; Foyle's War.

Film includes: Hamlet (RSC / Poisson Rouge).

Sorcha Cusack | My City | Almeida Theatre, London

Sorcha Cusack

Sorcha has a wealth of experience in television and film work, with roles in Casualty, Jane Eyre and in the hit film Snatch. Sorcha has established herself as an esteemed theatre actress also, with roles in productions of Anthony and Cleopatra; Romeo and Juliet and King John at the RSC among others. Sorcha has also worked extensively in radio.

Theatre includes: Madagascar (Theatre 503); The Grapes of Wrath (Chichester Festival Theatre / ETT Tour); A Miracle; Three Sisters  (Royal Court Theatre); Sunday Bloody Sunday (Tricycle Theatre); By The Bog of Cats (Wyndhams Theatre); The Vagina Monologues (Tour); Feast of Snails (Lyric Theatre); Give Me Your Answer Do; Carthaginians (Hampstead Theatre); Plough and the Stars; Playboy of the Western World (West Yorkshire Playhouse); The Odd Women (Royal Exchange Theatre).

Television includes:
Pete V Life; White Heat; Lost Christmas Impact; Mrs Brown’s Boys; Lewis; Silent Witness; The Royal; Dalziel and Pascoe; Judge John Deed; Playing the Field; Poirot; Inspector Morse; The Bill.

Film includes: Middeltown; Past Present Future Imperfect; Dogma 3; One of the Hollywood 10; Sinful Davey; Angel; A Hitch in Time.

Tom Riley | My City | Almeida Theatre, London

Tom Riley

Tom trained at LAMDA and has since received critical acclaim for a variety of theatre and television roles. He was nominated for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play at the 2011 Drama Desk Awards for his role in Arcadia (101 Productions / Broadway), as well as a nomination for Best Male Performance at the Off West End Theatre Awards for his role in Hurts Given and Received (Riverside Studios / Wrestling School)

Theatre includes: Paradise Regained; The Vertical Hour; Censorship; Victory; The Entertainer; The Woman Before (Royal Court); Peter Gill Workshop.

Television includes: Monroe; Bedlam; A Bouquet Of Barbed Wire; No Heroics; Poirot; Freeezing; Lost In Austen; Lewis; Casualty; Miss Marple; Paparazzi.

Film includes: St. Trinians 2; Happy Ever Afters; Return To The House On Haunted Hill; I Want Candy; A Few Days In September.

David Troughton | My City | Almeida Theatre, London

David Troughton

David has worked extensively at the RSC in productions including Macbeth; Henry IV Parts 1&2; Richard II; Richard III (winner of  Best Actor Globe Theatre Award); The Devil Is An Ass; The Tempest; Venetian Twins and Troilus and Cressida. David won a Best Actor Globe Theatre Award for his role in Richard III at the RSC. 

For the Almeida: Our Father.

Theatre Includes: Season's Greetings; Playing With Fire; Sergeant Musgrave's Dance; Don Juan; Peter Pan; Measure For Measure (National Theatre); Inherit The Wind (Old Vic); Enjoy ( Bath / Tour / Gielgud Theatre);  The Skin Of Your Teeth (Young Vic); The Hinge Of The World (Yvonne Arnaud Theatre); The Cherry Orchard (RSC / Albery Theatre); Loot; The Fool (Royal Court); Wedding Feast; The Old School Bench (Leeds Playhouse); The Changeling (Riverside Studios); Fool For Love (Lyric Hammersmith / National Theatre); Parents' Day (Shakespeare’s Globe).

Film Includes: Nouvelle France; Twelfth Night; Madame Bovary; A Very Polish Practice; Captain Jack; The Chain; Dance With A Stranger.



Tracey Ullman


Tracey appeared on stage in 1982 in the original production of Rita, Sue and Bob Too at the Royal Court and will be making her long-awaited return to the London stage in My City. Tracey is best known for her television appearances in hit sketch comedies A Kick up the Eighties, Three of a Kind and Girls on Top. In 1987 she launched The Tracey Ullman Show which after receiving much success in the UK was taken to the US becoming the long-running series Tracey Takes On…

Theatre includes: Taming of the Shrew (Delacorte Theatre).

Television includes: Tracey Ullman: A Class Act; The Tracey Ullman Show State of the Union; Once Upon a Mattress; Ally McBeal.

Film includes: The Tale of Despereaux; I Could Never Be Your Woman; Corpse Bride; A Dirty Shame; Small Time Crooks; Pret A Porter; Bullets Over Broadway; I’ll Do Anything; Household Saints; Robin Hood: Men in Tights; Happily Ever After; I Love You to Death; Jumpin’ Jack Flash; Plenty.

Writer & Director Stephen Poliakoff
Design Lez Brotherston
Lighting Oliver Fenwick
Sound & Music Ben and Max Ringham
Casting Andy Pryor
Assistant Director Laura Farnworth

Stephen Poliakoff
Writer & Director

Award-winning playwright, director and scriptwriter Stephen Poliakoff began his career in the theatre becoming resident playwright at the National Theatre at the age of 23. He won the Evening Standard most promising playwright award in 1976 for Hitting Town and City Sugar and has since written over 20 plays which have premiered in the UK. He wrote and directed his first feature film Hidden City which was selected for the Venice Film Festival in 1987. 

Theatre includes: Pretty Boy; Heroes; Strawberry Fields; Breaking the Silence; Coming In To Land; Sweet Panic; Blinded by the Sun; Talk of the City; Remember This.

Television includes: Caught on a Train; She's Been Away Shooting The Past; Perfect Strangers; The Lost Prince; Friends and Crocodiles; Joe's Palace.

Film includes: Glorious 39; Close My Eyes; Century; Bloody Kids.


Lez Brotherston

For the Almeida: Measure for Measure; Duet for One (West End transfer); In a Dark, Dark House; Dying For It; Brighton Rock; The Lightning Play.

Theatre includes: Women Beware Women; Really Old Like 45; Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead (National Theatre); Design For Living; The Real Thing; Dancing At Lughnasa (Old Vic); Sister Act (West End / Germany / Broadway); Umbrellas of Cherbourg; The Rise and Fall of Little Voice; Under The Blue Sky; Dickens Unplugged; In Celebration; French and Saunders Live; Victoria Wood At It Again (West End); Much Ado About Nothing (RSC); The Dark, Little Foxes (Donmar Warehouse).

Opera includes: L’Elisir d’Amore (Glyndebourne Festival Opera); Maria Padilla (Buxton Festival); La Somnambula (Teatro Municipale, Rio de Janeiro); Hansel and Gretel (Opera Zuid / Opera Northern Ireland).

Dance includes: Lord Of the Flies; Cinderella (Olivier Award for Outstanding Achievement in Dance for Set and Costume); Dorian Gray; Edward Scissorhands (New Adventures); Les Liaisons Dangereuses (Japan / Sadler’s Wells); Play Without Words ( National Theatre / New Adventures); The Car Man; Swan Lake (Tony Award winning); Highland Fling (Adventures in Motion Pictures); Dracula; Romeo & Juliet; Carmen; Giselle; Swan Lake (Northern Ballet).


Oliver Fenwick  
Lighting Designer

For the Almeida: Ruined.

Theatre includes: The Holy Rosenburgs; Happy Now? (National Theatre); Disconnect (Royal Court); A Number (Chocolate Factory); Julius Caesar; The Drunks; The Grain Store (RSC); The Kingdom of Fabrication (The Print Room); The Beggars Opera (Regents Park Open Air Theatre); Ghosts; Kean; The Solid Gold Cadillac; Secret Rapture (West End); The Contingency Plan; If There is I Haven’t Found It Yet (Bush Theatre); Private Lives; The Giant; Glass Eels; Comfort Me With Apples (Hampstead theatre); Restoration (Headlong); Much Ado About Nothing; Mary Stewart (Hipp Theatre, Sweden); Far From the Madding Crowd ( English Touring Theatre); Lady From The Sea; She Stoops To Conquer (Birmingham Rep); Realism; Mongrel Island; Pure Gold ( Soho Theatre); Hamlet; The Caretaker; Comedy of Errors; Bird Calls; Iphigenia (Crucible Theatre, Sheffield); The Chairs (Gate Theatre); Hedda Gabler ( Gate Theatre, Dublin); The Elephant Man (Lyceum Theatre, Sheffield / tour); Henry V; Mirandolina; A Convseration (Royal Exchange Theatre, Manchester); My Fair Lady (Cameron Mackintosh / National Theatre); Tis Pity She’s a Whore; The Doll’s House; Hay Fever (West Yorkshire Playhouse); Endgame (Everyman Liverpool); Sunshine on Leith (Dundee Rep / tour); Jack and the Beanstalk ( Barbican Theatre); Heartbreak House (Watford Palace); A Model Girl (Greenwich theatre); Noises Off; All My Sons; Dr. Faustus (Liverpool Playhouse); The Picture; Hysteria; Children Of A Lesser God (Salisbury Playhouse); Follies; Insignificance; Breaking the Code (Theatre Royal, Northampton); Tartuffe; The Gentleman From Olmedo; The Venetian Twins; Hobson’s Choice; Dancing at Lughnasa; Love in a Maze (Watermill Theatre); Cinderella (Bristol Old Vic).

Opera includes: The Merry Widow (Opera North & Sydney Opera House); Samson et Delilah; Lohengrin (Royal Opera House); The Trojan Trilogy; The Nose; The Gentle Giant (Royal Opera House); The Threepenny Opera (The Opera Group); L’Opera Seria (Batignano Festival).


Ben and Max Ringham
Sound and Music

Theatre and dance includes: Little Eagles; American Trade (RSC / Hampstead Theatre); The Infidelity Project; Episode (The Place); Racing Demon; Hamlet; An Enemy Of The People (Sheffield Crucible); Les Parents Terrible (Trafalgar Studios); Electric Hotel (Sadler’s Wells / Fuel); Salome (Headlong); The Man From Stratford (Ambassadors); The Author ( also touring); The Pride (Olivier Award for Best Overall Achievement in an Affiliate Theatre); Remembrance Day (Royal Court); Polar Bears; Phaedra (Donmar Warehouse); Piaf (Donmar Warehouse / Vaudeville Theatre / Buenos Aires);The Little Dog Laughed (Garrick Theatre); Three Days Of Rain (Apollo Theatre / West End); The Rise And Fall Of Little Voice (Vaudeville Theatre); Really Old Like Forty Five; Henry IV Parts I & II (National Theatre); Branded; All About My Mother (Old Vic); Contains Violence (Lyric Hammersmith); The Lover / The Collection (Comedy Theatre / West End); The Caretaker (Sheffield Crucible / Tricycle Theatre / Touring), Amato Saltone; What If…?; Tropicana; Dance Bear Dance; The Ballad Of Bobby Francois (Shunt); The Pigeon (BAC).

Ben and Max are associate artists with the Shunt collective and two thirds of the band Superthriller.


Andy Pryor
Casting Director

Theatre includes: That Day We Sang (Manchester Opera House)

Television includes: Doctor Who; Marchlands; Upstairs Downstairs; Whitechapel 1 & 2; Moses Jones; Survivors ;Stuart – A Life Backwards; The Chatterley Affair; Life on Mars; Cutting It; Life Begins; The Long Firm; Cracker; In a Land of Plenty; The Scarlet Pimpernel; 40; I’m Alan Partridge; Othello; Murphy’s Law; Bedtime; Linda Green; Our Friends in the North; Shooting the Past; Perfect Strangers; The Lost Prince;  Friends & Crocodiles; Gideon’s Daughter; Joe’s Palace; Capturing Mary.

Film includes: United; Longtime Dead; Bent; Different for Girls; Beautiful Thing; Trainspotting; Glorious ’39.



Previews Thu 8 – Wed 14 September
Press night Thu 15 September (7pm)

Evening performances 7.30pm
Saturday matinees 2.30pm from 17 September
Wednesday matinees 2.30pm on 19 & 26 October & 2 November

Running Time is 2 hours and 40 mins, including one interval

Happy Mondays 12 September Discounted tickets for Young Friends of the Almeida.
Panel Discussion Thu 29 September 2011 (post show)
Talkback Mon 10 October 2011 Post show discussion with Stephen Poliakoff and Robin Nelson, writer of Stephen Poliakoff: On Stage and Screen. Free to same day ticket holders.

Tue 25 October, 7.30pm
Audio Described Sat 29 October, 2.30pm (Touch Tour at 1pm)

£8, £16, £24, £32
See seating plan for further details

£8, £16, £22, £26

Concessions* (Jobseekers Allowance, Full-Time Students, Over 60s)
Mon – Thu evenings £16 (normal price £22 / £24)
Wed & Sat matinees £16 (any seat in the house)

Deaf and disabled patrons*
All performances £16 (any seat in the house) 

Islington FirstDiscounted tickets if you live or work in Islington
Thu 8 Sep - Tue 20 Sep £20 (best available)
More info 

Under 30s*
Valid on all Mondays of the run £16 (best available)
More info

Young Friends of the Almeida*
Happy Mondays £3
More info 

Educational Group Bookings
Partner schools £12
Other UK state schools £20
Visit the Education section of our website to find out more about these and how to book

*All concessions are subject to availability and proof of eligibility must be presented when booking and collecting tickets.


Arts Council England ASP Group