Our intimate 132 seat Players Theatre, is the home of Thame Players and is a great venue for a wide variety of performing arts, with music from Opera to Jazz and plays from Shakespeare to Pantomime. We are also the venue for Thame’s only regular cinema.
Thame Players is an established non-professional theatre group that produces five shows each year. We welcome new members; to act, direct, produce, build scenery or run the lights or sound and to help ‘front of house’. See the links to Get Involved and For Members We’re a friendly bunch and look forward to welcoming you.
The builders have departed, we’ve restocked the bar and the cast of Quartet have been rehearsing like mad all summer. So now we’re ready to welcome you to our new show which runs to Saturday September 13, the Thame Players production of Quartet.
We’ve more great shows booked for September and October, listed on the right. We’re also a venue for some of the Thame Food Festival and Thame Arts & Literature Festival – you’ll find details on their respective websites. And of course, Thame’s only cinema returns on Friday September 26th with The Lunchbox.
Thame Players ‘turns 70 this year’. Come and celebrate with us at The Spread Eagle on October 3.
All ‘live’ shows are listed in the panel to the right. You can ensure you don’t miss any of our shows and be the first to know what’s coming to The Players Theatre, Thame by joining our emailing list. See the box to the top right.
Tickets for most ‘live’ shows can be purchased online where you see the TicketSource image.
Tickets are normally also available from Tickets Anywhere in Greyhound Walk, Thame. Phone 01844 217228.
The Players Theatre, Nelson Street, Thame, Oxfordshire, OX9 2DP
Thame Players are quite simply one of the finest amateur theatre companies in the country. That’s why, despite my regular work at Oxford Playhouse, I travel from Oxford and try not to miss their work. That’s why, too, every effort should be made to help this treasure house of local theatre continue developing for the enjoyment and education of local people.” Gwilym Scourfield, Old Marston, Oxford