Romeo and Juliet Tickets

Regent's Park Open Air Theatre, London
Romeo and Juliet
Regent's Park Open Air Theatre, London
Our Review 2 / 5

As part of the 2020 season at Regent's Park Open Air Theatre, Kimberley Sykes directs Shakespeare’s timeless story of two young people torn apart by a divided society and forbidden love. With Shakespeare's tragic tale of young lovers facing their fatal destiny, experience the twinkling lights of Verona in the open-air throughout this limited engagement, with performances to 25th July 2020.

Romeo and Juliet is one of four shows to be staged as part of the newest season at the theatre, opening with 101 Dalmatians and followed by Carousel and Dragons and Mythical Beasts.

Tickets are non-refundable in the event of cancellation because of the weather but may be exchanged in accordance with the Weather Policy.

Previews from |
27th June 2020
Opening date |
2nd July 2020
Booking from |
27th June 2020
Available until |
25th July 2020
Closes |
25th July 2020
12+.This production of Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet is most likely to be suitable for those aged 12 and over.Please note this is not part of our programme of work created/re-imagined especially for children, and it remains the responsibility of the parent/guardian in advance of purchase to make their own judgement as to the suitability of the show for their own child. In any event, children under the age of 4 will not be admitted to the venue.
William Shakespeare
Kimberley Sykes
Lee Curran
Giles Thomas
Naomi Dawson
Shelley Maxwell

Regent's Park Open Air Theatre Venue Information

Regent's Park Open Air Theatre, Regent's Park, London, NW1 4NU
Nearest tube:
Baker Street

Customer reviews

Our Review of Romeo and Juliet


The RSC's annual residency at their former full-time London home the Barbican has so far seen two of three productions from the main house at Stratford-upon-Avon transfer to London. Reviewing Macbeth, my colleague Will Longman called it a "tepid, sometimes dizzying production"; RSC deputy artistic director Erica Whyman's version of Romeo and Juliet now is somewhat warmer and conspicuously more lively and deliberately youthful, but it is also over-strenuous in its attempts to contemporise... Read more

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