The British Museum’s collection is yours to explore with just a few clicks. Navigate continents and cultures—from prehistoric to present—with this interactive experience. Access renowned artifacts such as the Rosetta Stone, and hear directly from museum curators.
Prince of Wales Theatre
Coventry St, London , W1D 6AS
The Book of Mormon continues to draw audiences with its unique brand of musical comedy, so it’s worth booking in advance to secure your seats. Take advantage of packages that offer seating choices to suit your budget, or make a night of it with upgrade options that include a preshow dinner. Located conveniently close to Leicester Square and the National Gallery, the theater is an ideal spot to unwind after a day of city sightseeing.
Things to Know Before You Go
Written by the duo behindSouth Park, The Book of Mormon is a must-see for fans of dark humor.
The show is not suitable for children; guests under 16 must be accompanied by an adult.
The theater is accessible for wheelchair users and hearing-impaired guests.
Vertigo-sufferers are advised to avoid choosing seats in the steeply inclined Dress Circle.
The venue’s cloak room often fills up during busier shows. Storage is provided on a first-come-first-served basis.
How to Get There
The Prince of Wales Theatre is quick walk from the Piccadilly Circus tube station and a less than ten-minute walk from Charing Cross. Buses 14, 19, and 38 all stop nearby. Q-Park’s Theatreland Parking Scheme offers discounted parking in the nearby Q-Park Chinatown parking lot, though be aware that the London Congestion Charge applies daily until 6pm.
When to Get There
Evening performances take place every day except Sunday, and matinee shows run on Wednesdays and Saturdays. In the summer, take a break from the city heat with an afternoon matinee, while in winter take a walk before or after your show to see festive seasonal lights strung along neighboring Regent Street.
For a truly London experience, combine a show with dinner in London’s Chinatown district, just a minute’s walk from the Prince of Wales Theatre. Look out for bilingual street signs, stone statues, and decorated gateways that celebrate the enclave’s Chinese heritage, then take a seat in one of the many restaurants for an authentic taste of capital-city culture.
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