Noel Coward is the name provided to 1 of London’s west end theatres on St Martin’s Lane. It utilized to be generally termed as The Albery until 2006, when it was then owned by Delfont Mackintosh theater group and renamed Noel Coward. This was called after Sir Noel Coward, 1 of Britain’s largest playwrights and stars.
When the theater was integrated 1903, it was called The New Theatre. It was initially built by Charles Wyndham, who had equally built The Wyndhams Theatre, which was element of the same site. Since then they have usually been ‘together’ and managed as a duo. The famous architect throughout theatre land, William Sprague crafted this theatre with certain attention to detail. By 1903 William had absolutely crafted 25 theatres, and this theater was another ideal achievement. As Charles Wyndham (and his wife) were stars and into everything theatrical, he guaranteed the shape and design were of high quality to cater the requirements of not just stars and team, but viewers likewise, with all seating being completely obvious view. The couple conducted in a range of plays in this theater. In 1973, the theater was acknowledged and called as The Albery – after Sir Bronson Albery who managed the theater for years. The Albery family was popular in this theater and produced various contributions, with composing and producing plays.
In 2005, the theater was purchased by Delfont Mackintosh group and it had a main refurbishment which included the foyers and corridors being redecorated and re-carpeted. The balcony was rebuilt, and all auditorium seats were changed and re-upholstered. The stalls bar (today Noël’s Bar) has been restored to its authentic size and completely refurbished.
The theater reopened on 1 June 2006 under its brand-new name the Noël Coward Theatre with its Award winning Broadway musical, Avenue Q.
Since then notable productions have taken to the Noel Coward stage, including the movie adaptation Calendar Girls, Enron, Deathtrap as well as the active show Million Dollar Quartet.
The theater has 3 leading regions, the Stalls, Royal Circle and Grand Circle. It has 3 bars, toilets and it caters for hearing impaired buyers, by providing infra-red headsets. Wheelchair consumers can access the theater with a ramp offered and is seated in among the boxes. The Noel Coward theater is centrally found, with Leicester Square being its neighbour with just 100metres within the underground station.