Tours | Categories (New, Hot) | Map
Alcohol - Ancient - Animal - Architecture - Art - Aviation - Boxing - Celebrity - Charity - Children - Church - Cinema - Comedy - Crime - Dance - Death - Disaster - Drugs - Fashion - Food - Gambling - Ghost - Grave - Health - Historical - Industry - Justice - LGBT - Literary - Look Up - Medical - Military - Motoring - Murder - Museum - Music - Nature - Naval - Paranormal - Pioneer - Poetry - Police - Politics - Pub - Public Amenities - Quirky - Religion - Retail - Ripper - River - Royalty - Science - Sculpture - Sex - Signs - Society - Sport - Subterranean - Technology - Theatre - Train - Transport - Tube - TV - Weather -
IN THE NEWS
TOUR OF THE MONTH
ON THIS DAY IN LONDON
23rd July 1989 Harry Potter actor Daniel Radcliffe was born in West London.
23rd July 1986 The Prince Andrew, Duke of York, second son of Queen Elizabeth II , was married to Sarah Ferguson in Westminster Abbey.
23rd July 1975 Alan Ayckbourn's Absent Friends, premieres in London
23rd July 1966 England beat Argentina 1-0 at Wembley Stadium to reach the World Cup Semi-Finals.
23rd July 1947 Born today: David Essex, London, rock vocalist/actor (That'll be the Day)
23rd July 1946 Born today: Andy MacKay, London, rock sax/oboe (Roxy Music-Dance Away)
23rd July 1940 Blitz all-night air raid by German bombers on London begins
23rd July 1900 Pan-African Congress meets in London
23rd July 1863 Alexandra Park opens in North London
Small Theatre, Big Heart
The smallest theatre in the capital in the heart of Camden
Location: 265 Camden High Street, NW1 7BU
Description: The 'Etcetera Theatre' is one of London's best known pub theatres. Situated above The Oxford Arms on Camden High Street, the Etcetera is only 75 metres from Camden Town tube station and is at the heart of one of the city's busiest and most vibrant areas.
The Etcetera was born in 1986 when David Bidmead spotted the possibilities of a small function room above the Oxford Arms pub in on Camden High Street.
The Etcetera has become well known on the Fringe for the intimacy and versatility as a performance space and as a venue that actively supports new writing and writers.
In fact it is the smallest theatre in the capital. Its diminutive proportions and 42 seats haven't stopped it staging some impressive shows, including Chris Morris' Blue Jam.