Booking tickets through Congress Theatre Eastbourne
By phone: 01323 412000 (Mon-Sat 10am-8pm, and Sundays if there is a performance)
In person: Congress Theatre Box Office (Mon-Sat 10am-8pm (and Sundays if there is a performance)
There is a £1 booking fee for each ticket purchased. This is included in the ticket prices displayed.
There is a £1 charge for postage. Tickets cannot be exchanged or refunded.
Book more, pay less
Book 3 concerts and receive a 10% discount
Book 4 concerts and receive a 15% discount
Book 5 concerts and receive a 20% discount
Book 6 concerts and receive a 25% discount
Please note these discounts are only available over the telephone.
Group Discounts: Bring friends – save money!
Groups of 10 or more will receive a 20% discount on ticket prices
Groups of 20 or more will receive a 20% discount as well as a complimentary ticket for the group organiser.
Please note that offers cannot be combined.
The Congress Theatre, Eastbourne wants everyone to enjoy their visit and offers a range of facilities for patrons with disabilities and their companions, and also to those who may need support in attending events. Please ensure you notify the Theatre of any special requirements when booking so that you are offered the most appropriate seats.
The Congress Theatre has several specially designed seat positions as well as a wheelchair accessible toilet on the ground floor. A companion sitting in a neighbouring seat may be admitted free of charge, via the essential companion scheme. Please ask the Ticket Office for further details.
Hearing impaired customers
There is an infra-red assisted hearing system in the Congress Theatre. Headphones and neck loops may be reserved through the Duty Manager, who can be contacted on 01323 415500 to check that your hearing aid is compatible with this system.
Visually impaired customers
Guide Dogs are welcome. Printed materials are available in large print on request from the London Philharmonic Orchestra Marketing Department (020 7840 4200).
Eastbourne residency: Mozart, Prokofiev and Beethoven
Ideals of liberty in Beethoven's Symphony No. 3
Mozart Overture, The Marriage of Figaro
Prokofiev Violin Concerto No. 2
Beethoven Symphony No. 3 'Eroica'
Gad Kadosh conductor
Kristīne Balanas violin
In April 1805, Ludwig van Beethoven organised a charity concert that he hoped would help lift the burden of the opporessed. For this pivotal occasion, he wrote a symphony that would encapsulate ideals of liberty in music of intense endurance and fortitude. In its volume, length and emotional power, Beethoven's Eroica left critics and audiences dumbfounded. You can still hear why.
Sergei Prokofiev combined powerful elements in the neat symmetry of his Second Violin Concerto, too – a piece whose ordered poise is spiked with heady beauty and colourful fantasy, where long-breathed melodies mingle with moments of haunting stillness and thought.
See what's on