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Pride & Prejudice* (sort of) Tickets
Pride & Prejudice* (sort of): What to expect - 1
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London

Pride & Prejudice* (sort of) Tickets

The audacious and hilarious take on Jane Austen's iconic story.
Pride & Prejudice* (sort of): What to expect - 1
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Pride & Prejudice* (sort of) Tickets

About Pride & Prejudice* (sort of)

★★★★★ “Austen would have loved this smart, laugh-out-loud show” Daily Telegraph

★★★★★ “Completely faithful to the book, it's also a raucously irreverent romp” Daily Mail

Pride and Prejudice* (*sort of) is a unique and audacious retelling of Jane Austen’s most iconic love story. Men, money and microphones will be fought over in this irreverent but affectionate all-female adaptation, where the stakes couldn’t be higher when it comes to romance.

Start date

15th October, 2021

End date

6th February, 2022

Categories

Age

This audacious and hilarious take on Jane Austen's iconic story has taken the West End by storm

Pride & Prejudice* (sort of): What to expect - 1
Pride & Prejudice* (sort of): What to expect - 2
Pride & Prejudice* (sort of): What to expect - 3
Pride & Prejudice* (sort of): What to expect - 4
Pride & Prejudice* (sort of): What to expect - 5

Pride & Prejudice* (sort of) cast and creative team

By: Isobel McArthur
Director: Isobel McArthur and Simon Harvey
Cast list: Isobel McArthur, Tori Burgess, Christina Gordon, Hannah Jarrett-Scott, Meghan Tyler
Design: Ana Inés Jabares-Pita
Lighting: Colin Grenfell
Choreography: Emily-Jane Boyle
Sound: Michael John McCarthy and Luke Swaffield

Venue

218-223 Piccadilly, Piccadilly Circus, London, United Kingdom, SW1Y 4XA

Directions

Location: West End
Railway station: Charing Cross
Bus numbers: (Haymarket) 3, 6, 12, 13, 19, 23, 38, 88, 139; (Regent Street) 14, 15, 22, 94, 159, 453
Night bus numbers: (Haymarket) 6, 12, 23, 88, 139, 159, N3, N13, N18, N19, N38, N97, N136, N550, N551; (Regent Street) 14, 94, 159, 453, N15, N22, N109
Car park: Leicester Square, Whitcomb Street (3 mins)
Directions from tube: The theatre can be seen on Piccadilly Circus next to the Eros statue.

More information about Pride & Prejudice* (sort of)

It is a truth universally acknowledged that the only thing better than Jane Austen’s most famous novel is its uproarious and hilarious stage adaptation. Pride and Prejudice (sort of).

Pride and Prejudice (sort of)* is a play that follows six young women who have a story to tell, which is the love story of Elizabeth Bennet and Mr Darcy. Naturally, they’ve been running the show from the start — “You can’t have a whirlwind romance without clean bedding.” But now it’s their turn to take centre stage, take the mic and play every part, following the highs and lows of the five Bennet daughters as they find their man in want of a wife.

The Austen adaptation Pride and Prejudice (sort of)* is written by Scottish playwright Isobel McArthur. McArthur has starred in her own play, which features an all-female cast. Pride and Prejudice (sort of) is a joyous romantic comedy rewrite that puts the women of literary classic centre stage, as the servants of the house re-tell Austen’s beloved tale in an exuberant manner .

Pride and Prejudice (sort of) is in London in 2021, following its smash-hit success at the 2018 Edinburgh Festival Fringe in a co-production with the Tron in Glasgow and a regional tour. Expect period costumes worthy of Bridgerton, melodramatic karaoke moments, and tongue in cheek gags galore. An irreverent and affectionate take on the classic love story, Pride and Prejudice (sort of) is a bold, fun, and modern play with songs that’ll have you in stitches. With rave reviews from The Telegraph, The Guardian and The Times, Pride and Prejudice (sort of)* is a must see for any Austen lovers and theatre fans.

What to Watch For

  • There’s plenty of singalong moments weaved into Pride and Prejudice (sort of)* from 30 years of romantic pop history, including some of writer Isobel McArthur’s personal favourites, including “You’re So Vain” by Carly Simon.
  • Each cast member in Pride and Prejudice (sort of)* plays multiple characters, poking gentle fun at Austen’s well-loved characters. During the play, see if you canspot Mr Bennet as played by an armchair!
  • Pride and Prejudice (sort of)* in London is the latest adaptation of Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice. There have been more than 10 film and TV versions of Pride and Prejudice, including Bridget Jones's Diary (2001), Pride and Prejudice and Zombies (2016), the Bollywood movie Bride and Prejudice (2004), as well as probably its most famous: the 1995 BBC miniseries starring Colin Firth as Mr Darcy.
  • Ana Inés Jabares-Pita's old-meets-new scenic design skillfully blends the white Regency elegance with a modern rainbow array of light bulbs. Some unlikely props feature too, ranging from colourful confetti, to trumpets, and a life-sized horse!

Tickets

Unfortunately, tickets for this event are no longer available.

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