Welcome to National Theatre
National Theatre Live: This House
It’s 1974 and the corridors of Westminster ring with the sound of infighting and backbiting as Britain’s political parties battle to change the future of the nation.
James Graham’s acclaimed play is being broadcast to cinemas across the UK and around the world. International and UK encore screenings continue this week.
Children of the Sun
by Maxim Gorky
in a new version by Andrew Upton
★★★★ Daily Telegraph, Evening Standard, Guardian, Independent, Sunday Times, The Times
‘Howard Davies' rare and brilliant revival... a richly rewarding evening.’ Independent
Travelex £12 Tickets available in May.
Anne-Marie Duff plays Nina in Eugene O’Neill’s audacious epic – one of the great masterpieces of American theatre.
Preview prices available 28 May – 3 June. Book now.
The Shed: Bullet Catch
Written and performed by Rob Drummond
★★★★ Daily Telegraph
A unique theatrical experience featuring mind reading, levitation and, if you're brave enough to stay, the most notorious finale in show business.
The Shed is the NT's intimate new venue hosting some of theatre's most exciting artists. Tickets £12 & £20 - book now!
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time
The National Theatre's production is now playing at Apollo Theatre in the West End.
Mark Haddon’s best-selling novel is adapted for the stage by Simon Stephens.
'A beautiful, eloquent, dazzlingly inventive show about the wonders of life.' Evening Standard
Featured ContentDiscover more about the art of making theatre by exploring our video collection on theatre practices and practitioners.
Peter Brook in conversation
Peter Brook talks to Mark Lawson about his career, the theatre and directing Shakespeare.More info
Working on the Spectrum: The Making of Curious Incident and the Dog in the Night-Time
The creative team talk about bringing the novel to the stage in this short documentary for The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time.More info
An interview with James Graham
Playwright James Graham talks about the process of writing plays, and describes why he thinks every play is political.More info