Long Day's Journey into Night tickets

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Long Day's Journey into Night

By Eugene O’Neill. 
Directed by Richard Eyre. 

Following its sold out run as part of Bristol Old Vic’s 250th Anniversary season, Jeremy Irons and Lesley Manville reprise their roles in Richard Eyre’s acclaimed production of Eugene O’Neill’s Pulitzer prize-winning masterpiece, Long Day’s Journey Into Night. 

The Tyrones’ summer home, August 1912. Haunted by the past but unable to face the truth of the present, the Tyrones and their two sons test the bonds of a family caught in a cycle of love and resentment. As day turns to night and the family indulge in their vices, the truth unravels leaving behind a quartet of ruined lives. 

Considered one of the most powerful American plays of the 20th century, Long Day’s Journey Into Night plays a strictly limited season at Wyndham’s Theatre, London from 27 January 2018 for 10 weeks only. 

Cancellation Policy

No refunds after booking.


3 Hours 10 Minutes

How Does It Work

You will receive a confirmation email with your booking reference.

If you choose collect at box office please print this and bring it with you on the day of the show a minimum of 30 minutes before the performance start time.

If you choose post - tickets are sent to the address provided.

Performance Times

Saturday 27 January 2018 - Sunday 8 April 2018

Where Do I Go

Wyndham's Theatre, Charing Cross Road, London, WC2H 0DA 

How To Get There - 

By Train: Charing Cross (approx. 200m) 

By Tube: Leicester Square (next to theatre), Charing Cross (approx. 600m), Holborn (approx. 600m) 

By Bus: 24, 29, 176 

Parking: Various Q-Parking, there is also parking available at MasterPark at Cambridge Circus (150m) and NCP at Bedfordbury and Upper St Martin's Lane.

Wyndham's Theatre

Latest customer reviews

  • Heartrending and powerful

    17 February 2018

    The anguish at the heart of Long Day's Journey Into Night is achingly brought to heartrending reality by Lesley Manville as she descends into the grip of a drug induced oblivion. Jeremy Irons is majestic as the fading conflicted patriarch of a family grappling with demons yet somehow surviving tethered to each other by a fundamental love. Do not miss the majesty of each of the actors' performances in this spectacular revival of a great American drama.

    M Narvell Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • Lesley Manville

    17 February 2018

    Interesting performance not quite what I expected having read two reviews (Sunday Times - Culture section and Timeout). Lesley Manville lacked warmth - in spite of all the gestures and text, the male characters expressed more emotion, closeness.

    Maja Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • Wonderful performances, but a marathon

    17 February 2018

    All the actors were excellent, but Leslie Manville’s performance was up there with the best I have ever seen on stage: nuanced to perfection, her mood shifts were tiny, but their effect was huge. How she kept control of such a vast part was a source of amazement. We loved the set, which was brilliant in its simplicity and even Jeremy Irons’ struggle with his American accent seemed to play to his role as an actor. But it was a marathon - 3 and a half hours including interval is a big challenge in a typical London theatre seat.

    Martin G Confirmed ticket purchaser

  • Long Days Journey Into Night

    17 February 2018

    Can’t imagine a better way to spend three and a half hours - evening or afternoon than to sit immersed in this superb Eugene O'Neill play. The audience were totally silent - all wanting to catch every word - even the repetitious ones as even these were different each time. Every actor gave their very best I found it impossible to decide who stood out -because they all did...

    Valerie Fletcher Confirmed ticket purchaser

Latest critic reviews

  • “Luminous wit and warmth in Richard Eyre’s production”

    The Times

  • “Mesmerising”

    Daily Telegraph

  • “Magnificent performances and a freshness that touches the heart”

    What's On Stage

  • “Sweeps you off your feet”

    The Stage