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London WC2N 4ES
Embankment (Circle, District)
Leicester Square (Northern, Piccadilly)
Piccadilly Circus (Bakerloo, Piccadilly)
St Martin's Place
About London Coliseum
The London Coliseum was built by the theatrical architect Frank Matcham who intended it to be one of London's largest and most luxurious "family" variety theatres. Construction started in 1903 and it opened on 24 December the following year as the London Coliseum Theatre of Varieties.
ENO runs an access scheme which entitles people with a disability to purchase tickets at half-price (subject to availability) and to receive free mailings and priority booking.
You will find more information on the theatre website access page.
Click the image below to go there.
The London Coliseum's provision for wheelchair users includes:
Two wheelchair spaces in the stalls, two wheelchair spaces in the dress circle and four wheelchair space in the stalls boxes.
Transfer seats for those who are able to transfer out of their wheelchairs, comprising four in the dress circle and six in the balcony.
Adapted unisex toilets on four out of five levels of the London Coliseum: basement, stalls, dress circle and balcony.
Two lifts – including one in the main foyer – which provide access to most levels of the auditorium and to all bars and restaurants.
They offer an enhanced sound system via headphones. To request this, please visit the information desk in the London Coliseum foyer.