Hadestown Tickets

Olivier Theatre, National, London
Hadestown
Olivier Theatre, National, London
Our Review 3 / 5

Following record-breaking runs at New York Theatre Workshop and Canada’s Citadel Theatre, Hadestown comes to the National Theatre prior to a Broadway run at the Walter Kerr Theatre.

In the warmth of summertime, songwriter Orpheus and his muse Eurydice are living it up and falling in love. But as winter approaches, reality sets in: these young dreamers can’t survive on songs alone. Tempted by the promise of plenty, Eurydice is lured to the depths of industrial Hadestown. On a quest to save her, Orpheus journeys to the underworld where their trust is put to a final test.

Celebrated singer-songwriter Anaïs Mitchell and director Rachel Chavkin have transformed Mitchell’s acclaimed concept album into a genre-defying new musical that mixes modern American folk music with vintage New Orleans jazz to reimagine a sweeping ancient tale.

Hadestown will be your next musical theatre obsession.’ Vogue

‘Inventive. Beguiling. Luminous. Spellbinding.’ New York Times

‘A stunning production.’ Variety

‘A sensory feast. Hadestown is something special.’ Time Out New York

Previews from |
2nd November 2018
Opening date |
13th November 2018
Booking from |
14th November 2018
Available until |
26th January 2019
Closes |
26th January 2019
Categories |
By:
Anaïs Mitchell, developed with Rachel Chavkin
Songs by:
Anaïs Mitchell
Lighting:
Bradley King
Sound:
Nevin Steinberg
Design:
Rachel Hauck
Choreography:
David Neumann
Costume:
Michael Krass
Other info:
Musical Director: Liam Robinson Arrangements and Orchestrations: Michael Chorney Additional / Co-Arrangements and Orchestrations: Todd Sickafoose

Olivier Theatre, National Venue Information

Address:
Olivier Theatre, National, South Bank, London, SE1 9PX
Nearest tube:
Waterloo

Customer reviews

Our Review of Hadestown

3/5

After almost a decade of development since it was first released as a folk concept album, Anaïs Mitchell’s musical riff on the Orpheus myth Hadestown plunges the National Theatre’s Olivier into the underworld.   Read more

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