Mike Bartlett’s Cock Play
Ambassadors Theatre box office, West St, London WC2H 9ND, Cock play West End tickets. Click here to book online at the Ambassador’s Theatre in London The award-winning play explores the impact of changing relationships and sexual fluidity, and Cock tickets are available on TheWestendShows.co.uk website now.

The Cock play centres around John, a gay man who is in a loving relationship with his boyfriend, M. After seven years of living together, the pair take a break, but little does John know it’ll change his identity forever. One morning, John meets a woman, named W, and John begins seeing someone of the opposite sex. Torn between his long-term boyfriend and his new female lover, John’s love life is conflicted. Can he escape the entanglement? Or will the battle of the sexes be redefined?

Cock the play performances began in 2009 at the Royal Court in a star-studded production featuring Ben Whishaw, Andrew Scott and Katherine Parkinson. The playful, candid production impressed critics and went on to win the 2010 Olivier Award for Outstanding Achievement in an Affiliate Theatre.

The West End Cock production boasts a similarly impressive cast too, led by Bridgerton’s Jonathan Bailey as John. He’s joined by Rocketman’s Taron Egerton as M, Jade Anouka as W and Phil Daniels. But it’s not just the Cock London cast to watch out for though. The creative team will definitely make a visual masterpiece too, with an impressive cockfight scene to be staged by Merle Hansel. And with Marianne Elliot directing, after her award-winning gender-swapped revival of Company, everyone will want to see this Cock.

Cock the play is one of Mike Bartlett’s best-known plays. The British playwright is no stranger to London theatres, with new Mike Bartlett plays popping up across the capital, such as King Charles III, Snowflake and Albion.

Tickets to Cock are available now. Book your Cock play tickets on TheWestendShows.co.uk website today.

Ambassadors Theatre London Seating Plan

The auditorium has two levels – Stalls and Dress Circle. Whilst an intimate space, there are a couple of obstacles patrons may wish to be aware of.

In the Stalls, the rake of the seating becomes obvious from Row E and is quite a sharp rake, but the last two rows are set lower than those in front. The overhang of the Dress Circle affects the view from Row M.

The Dress Circle is not affected by an overhang, but the legroom on this level is not ideal.

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