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Oslo

J. T. Rogers’ Tony Award-winning play Oslo comes to London this October direct from its critically acclaimed Broadway run. 
Harold Pinter Theatre | 2 October to 30 December 2017

Oslo presents the true story of a young Norwegian couple who planned and carried out top-secret, high-level meetings between the State of Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organisation, culminating in the signing of the historic 1993 Oslo Accords.

J. T. Rogers’ gripping new play, directed by Bartlett Sher, won ‘Best Play’ at the 2017 Tony Awards® and picked up every ‘Best Play’ award on Broadway this season.
Toby Stephens (Black Sails, BBC’s Jane Eyre, Private Lives) and Lydia Leonard (Tony nominee for Wolf Hall) play the young couple: Terje Rod-Larsen and Mona Juul, respectively. Also featured is Peter Polycarpou (The Magistrate, Oklahoma!).

Book your tickets for Oslo at the Harold Pinter Theatre in London today!

‘A must-see’ - The Times
‘Can we make peace with enemies? Oslo gives us hope’ - New York Daily News
‘The stuff of crackling theatre - New York Times
‘Bartlett Sher’s striking production of this compelling drama’ - Variety

Cancellation Policy

No Refunds or exchanges available.

Duration

Running Time: Approx 3 hours including interval

How Does It Work

You will receive a confirmation email with a voucher attached.  You must print the voucher and bring it with you on the day of the performance to collect your tickets.  We recommend you arrive a minimum of 30 minutes before the show to collect your tickets and settle into your seats.

News

Financial Times, Radio Times, The Times

‘WITTY, GRIPPING, SHAKESPEAREAN IN SCOPE.

DELIVERED BY A FLAWLESS ENSEMBLE’

Financial Times

 

Direct from a multi award- winning season on Broadway and a critically acclaimed, sold-out run at the National Theatre, the gripping political thriller Oslo arrives in the West End for a strictly limited season from 2 Oct.

 

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‘A FAST-PACED, QUICK-WITTED INTELLECTUAL THRILLER. REMARKABLE’

The Independent

 

Oslo tells the true story of two maverick Norwegian diplomats Terje Rød-Larsen, (Toby Stephens - Black Sails, Private Lives) and Mona Juul, (Lydia Leonard - Wolf Hall, Life in Squares) planned and orchestrated top-secret, high-level meetings between the State of Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organisation, which culminated in the signing of the historic 1993 Oslo Accords.  

 

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‘TOBY STEPHENS IS BRILLIANT’ The Times

 

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‘LYDIA LEONARD IS EXCELLENT’ Evening Standard

 

A MODERN DAY MASTERPIECE’

Time Out

 

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A DRAMA-FILLED DREAM OF PEACE AND DIPLOMACY’

Metro

 

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AN IMPORTANT REMINDER OF OUR SHARED HUMANITY’

Metro

 

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WATCH, LEARN, MARVEL.

EPIC DRAMA MAKES HISTORY’

The Daily Telegraph

 

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The Guardian, Daily Mail, The Stage, Jewish Chronicle

When Can I Go

2 October - 30 December

Monday - Saturday Eves: 7:30pm

Thursday & Saturday Matinees: 2pm

Extra Performances: December 27th 2pm

Off Sale Dates: October 11th & December 25th

Where Do I Go

Harold Pinter Theatre, Panton Street, London, SW1Y 4DN

By Tube: Piccadilly Circus, Leicester Square, Charing Cross

By Bus: 14, 19, 24, 29, 38

Harold Pinter Theatre

Latest customer reviews

  • great topic and topical

    3 January 2018

    Loved the play. The topic is so relevant at this time. I learned a lot about the background of the negotiations and thought the acting was exceptional. Unfortunately, things are unraveling in the region

    M Giguere Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • oslo

    3 January 2018

    amazing play, superb ensemble acting esp. poignant in the light of trump/jerusalem now

    ToniG Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • Great entertainment

    2 January 2018

    Cleverly written play to make good points and give explanation to complex issues. Didn't expect to laugh - funny script. Well acted and Peter Polycarpou was excellent - would definitely go to see anything he's in. Made important point at end that people need to come together and talk.

    SusanH Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • Odd mix of documentary and drama

    1 January 2018

    The broad backdrop of the play is the political issue at hand. The human interaction between the spokesmen for the opposing sides is the high point. But the work to set the interaction up takes up a lot of the play and is more document than drama. I dont go to dramas for politics. I must say I admire the effort to put the events into a coherent whole.

    Fred S. Confirmed ticket purchaser