Alan Ayckbourn's timeless marital comedy has set the West End alight
Discount offer available on performances till 29 September (excluding 24 September): - £57.25 tickets reduced to £39.50 - £42.25 tickets reduced to £29.50 - £27.25 tickets reduced to £19.50 No booking fee on discounted tickets. Take one secret affair, chuck in three sets of couples on a one-way trip towards turbulence, mix in disastrous dinner parties and you're got a recipe for one of the most hilarious plays to make their way to the big stage. The classic Ayckbourn comedy is directed by Alan Strachan. Starring Nicholas le Prevost (My Fair Lady, Shakespeare In Love) opposite Jenny Seagrove (Judge John Deed, Appointment With Death, Diana), Jason Merrells (Lark Rise, Candleford, Cutting It and Waterloo Road), Andrea Lowe (DCI Banks). Joining them will be Matthew Cottle, from the BAFTA nominated Game On and most recently seen in Ayckbourn’s “A Small Family Business” at the National Theatre in 2014, and Gillian Wright (EastEnders). The Duke Of York's Theatre has been around for some time: it opened in 1892 as the Trafalgar Square Theatre, and was where Puccini first saw Madame Butterfly. It shortened its name to the Trafalgar Theatre in 1894, before becoming the Duke Of York's a year later to honour the future King George V. It was Grade II listed by English Heritage in September 1960. All ticket prices for How The Other Half Loves are inclusive of any booking fees: YPlan will not charge you any additional amounts for your tickets. When booking tickets, you can pick your seat from the seatmap once you've selected a date. For your comfort and security, you may be subject to additional checks on your visit to London theatres. Your patience and understanding is appreciated while these take place. Valid ID required for ticket collection. West End theatre ticket sales are final and bookings cannot be amended, exchanged or refunded (unless of course the performance is cancelled). All listed offers are subject to availability and can be withdrawn at any time.
"Alan Ayckbourn’s vintage comedy about adultery and male bullying is shockingly up to date."