Show Details
Illyria
You must be logged in to rate this show.
Sign up now to get an account.

Illyria

Oct 22, 2017 - Dec 11, 2017
Running time: 2:15
PLAYING @
Public Theater
425 Lafayette St
New York, NY 10003
PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
By Subway: 6 to Astor Place; R/W to 8th St/NYU
Show Description:

Director

Richard Nelson

Written By

Richard Nelson

TDF MEMBER TICKETS:
AVAILABLE
Listed at TKTS:
Never
See TKTS Live
FULL-PRICE TICKETS
$50.00 - $75.00
prices subject to change
Buy Tickets

ADDITIONAL INFO

Rush
Free tickets for all performances except for opening night will be distributed in the Ford Foundation Lobby of The Public beginning 90 minutes prior to each scheduled performance, and will continue, while supplies last, up to the posted curtain time. Continuing The Public’s mission to make great theater accessible to all, The Public’s First Performance “Free for All” continues this fall; free tickets to the first preview on Sunday, October 22 
Age Guidance: 16
Show Notes
1 Intermission

ACCESSIBILITY INFO

Wheelchairs
Access for wheelchair users and individuals with limited mobility is available. Box office needs advance notice so that seats can be removed.
Seating
Newman Theater seats 299
Anspacher Theater seats 275
LuEsther Hall seats 156
Martinson Hall seats 165
Susan Stein Shiva Theater seats 104.
Elevator\Escalator
Elevator: Attended. Accesses all floors.
Passenger Loading Zone
Front.
Parking
Valet parking garage: 403 Lafayette St. Lot: Lafayette St. & Astor Place.
Curb Ramps
Outside main entrance.
Entrance
Six steps or machine lift to main floor lobby. Entrance marked by large signs. Assistance available.
Box Office
Lobby. Counter 42".
Restroom
Unisex: Main floor. Door 35.5". Clear space 61"x 54". Commode 18". Grab bars.
Water Fountain
Main floor. Spout 36".
Telephone
Main floor. Coin slot 55". Cord 30".
Assisted Listening System
Assistive Listening Systems that transmit sound via headsets are available.
Visual Assistance
None.

ARTICLES

It's a Play, Not a History Lesson

Nov 13, 2017

Playwright Richard Nelson reflects on the early days of Shakespeare in the Park