Our Ladies of Perpetual Succour tickets

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Our Ladies of Perpetual Succour

Following sold out seasons at the National Theatre, Edinburgh Festival Fringe and UK Tour, the smash hit, award-winning new play Our Ladies of Perpetual Succour transfers to the West End for a strictly-limited season.

From the creator of Billy Elliot (Lee Hall) comes the uplifting and moving story of six Catholic choir girls from Oban, let loose in Edinburgh for one day only. Funny, heartbreaking and raucously rude, Our Ladies of Perpetual Succour is adapted from Alan Warner’s brilliant novel, and directed by Vicky Featherstone.

Featuring the songs of ELO, Our Ladies is a glorious anthem to friendship, youth and growing up disgracefully. Prepare thyself for….really rude language, flashing lights, pyrotechnics, lots of sexual references, excessive drinking, and extensive use of the smoke machine. 

★★★★★ "A work that's both anthem and elegy. Celebrates life even as it breaks your heart" - The Herald

★★★★ "Raucous. A fun and filthy torrent of songs, sex and swearing." - Time Out

★★★★ "A big-hearted, fearless portrait of adolescence, fuelled by songs and sambuca." - Evening Standard

★★★★ "An absolute blast, full of filth and fury, wit and wonder." - The Times

★★★★ "A joyous, moving musical riot. One of the great theatrical experiences of the year." - Daily Telegraph

Cancellation Policy

No refunds available after purchase.


1 hour 45 minutes - No interval

How Does It Work

You will receive a confirmation email with a voucher attached. Please print this voucher and present it to the box office staff on the day of the show. We recommend you arrive a minimum of 30 minutes before the show to collect your tickets and settle into your seats.

Suitable For Children

Age recommendation: 16+ 

Performance Times

9th May - 2nd September 2017 

Previews are on 9th - 13th May 

Where Do I Go

Duke of York's Theatre, St Martin's Lane, London, WC2N 4BG 

The nearest Tube stations are Leicester Square (Northern and Piccadilly lines) and Charing Cross (Bakerloo and Northern lines).

Leicester Square: From the station head north up Charing Cross Road and take the first right onto Long Acre. When the road intersects with Upper St. Martin's Lane turn left. The theatre is a two minute walk away down the road. 

Charing Cross: See the directions in the 'Train' section above. 

Bus: There are plenty of buses operating in this area. 

For the Strand take buses: 6, 9, 11, 15, 23, 91 and 139. 

For Charing Cross take the 24, 29, 47, 176.

Duke Of York's Theatre

Latest customer reviews

  • First Rate

    1 September 2017

    Excellent, a must see.

    GWB Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • A fantastic show

    29 August 2017

    This is, quite simply, a fantastic show. Whether your taste is for superb vocal arrangements, beautifully sung, of both classical and rock songs, or incredibly truthful characterisations by talented actors this is the show for you. Look past the frequent rude words to find the comedy, pathos and camaraderie. I wish I could see it again and again. The only disappointment is that there is no cast recording. The amazing choral singing is something I want to listen to again and again,

    Alexander Abbott Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • Wonderful!

    17 August 2017

    Thoroughly enjoyable show. Performances by all the girls were fantastic: acting as well as singing. We were in the stalls near the front (just by chance) and could really see the facial expressions of the cast which made it all the more special. The only slight downside was the the Scottish accent was rather hard to understand at times. My husband and I are mature, born and bred white British so if we struggled then I wonder how visitors might have got on with it. I was glad that I had read the summary of the story beforehand but there were jokes that I completely failed to get,

    Fiona Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • impenetrable accents

    1 August 2017

    I did not enjoy this, even whilst admiring the incredible talent of the performers. There is only so much talk about wanking, jizz, and other such subjects that I can take in one evening. The scene describing the sex act with the cancer patient was very odd and uncomfortable. Was it meant to be funny, shocking or poignant? I couldn't tell. It took us all about ten minutes to tune into the accents. The dialogue in the first few minutes was so frenetic that we had no idea what was being said. I left feeling I would perhaps have enjoyed it when I was a student, but 30 years later it left me wondering what the point of it was. If there had been an interval we would have left.

    JoyB Confirmed ticket purchaser