Her Majesty's Theatre
Her Majesty's Theatre
Her Majesty’s Theatre seats over 1,100 in its main auditorium, making it an ideal venue for business conferences, large-scale presentations or product launches. The theatre is located in London’s Haymarket, close to landmarks including Trafalgar Square and Piccadilly Circus.
First impressions count. So when you hold your business event at Her Majesty’s Theatre, you’re making a bold statement about how much you value your employees, customers or guests.
The magnificent French Renaissance style façade gives way to one of the best planned theatres in London, according to English Heritage. The ornate, comfortable auditorium can hold over 1,100 guests making it an excellent venue for conferences and presentations.
You can rely on our professional technical staff to turn your function into a spectacle. We routinely provide hospitality to large groups with very precise timings, so you can be sure your event will run to your exact itinerary.
Few hotels or conference centres offer the rich exuberance of a purpose-built auditorium like Her Majesty’s Theatre. It gives you the chance to make a deep, lasting impression on your audience. At Her Majesty’s Theatre, we will help you create that – we know how because we’ve been putting on shows here for over a hundred years.
When the great Herbert Beerbohm Tree built Her Majesty's theatre he designed the space under the copper dome as his personal residence and work space. The rear section was furnished as a comfortable flat to escape the pressures of actor-management whilst the larger space under the dome was perfect for entertaining post-show guests and for holding meetings and rehearsals.
It was here that Tree began the drama training for young actors which eventually grew into today's Royal Academy of Dramatic Art.
Built in 1897 Her Majesty’s is a Victorian playhouse with 1,145 seats over 4 levels – Stalls, Dress Circle, Grand Circle and Balcony.
Supporting pillars result in some restricted views and the Balcony is far back but the relationship between stage and audience makes it a suitable house for both musicals and plays.
The proscenium arch and box fronts have been covered by Maria Bjornson’s set recreating the Paris Opera House for The Phantom of the Opera but original plaster features are still visible elsewhere giving the auditorium a dignity and grace well matched by the subtle pink tones of the paint finishes.