Venue Details

8189 Star Starred
Warner Theatre
513 13th Street, N.W. Washington, DC 20004
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If you're going to a late show, try to find a parking space on the street - it's free, parking in a garage costs about $20 on a Saturday night and most garages are either full by the time you get there and you run the risk of it being closed by the time you get out of your show/are ready to go home.
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If you want to eat at Chef Geoff's before the show, you should make a reservation.
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Reviews & Ratings

37 ratings
4.3 average rating
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  • 19
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35 events
25 reviews
2 stars
attended Mar 27 2010

Amusing, fast-paced, no dozing during this play. You get drawn in by the comedy and movements of the cast. I would not recommend rear orchestra seats at the Warner as they seem to fill from the middle. We did not have a good view of the stage...continued

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22 events
9 reviews
5 stars
attended Mar 28 2010

This fun farce, well executed. We laughed a lot. Good csting, goodf direction. Clever.

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14 events
9 reviews
2 stars
attended Mar 28 2010

Very clever, fast-paced and amazing how 2 of the 4 actors can slip in and out of their multiple roles. Creative use of the set. Funny, great accents (and I lived in Britain for many years, so am always critical of Americans attempting various Brit...continued

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More Information


Quotes & Highlights

“The most entertaining show on Broadway!” –_New York Post _
“Once this fun ride leaves the station, you don’t want to get off!” –Daily News
“Comedy of the highest order!” –NY1


In The 39 Steps, a man with a boring life meets a woman with a thick accent who says she’s a spy. When he takes her home, she is murdered. Soon, a mysterious organization called “The 39 Steps” is hot on the man’s trail in a nationwide manhunt that climaxes in a death-defying finale! A riotous blend of virtuoso performances and wildly inventive stagecraft, this show amounts to an unforgettable evening!

About the Ticket Supplier: Warner Theatre

The Warner’s special place in the history of Washington began in the 1920s when dozens of grand theaters and moviehouses lit up downtown. Built first for vaudeville and silent movies, the Theatre was opened as the Earle Theatre in 1924.

The Earle switched to a movies-only policy in 1945 and in 1947, owner Harry Warner, one of the Hollywood’s Warner Brothers, visited Washington and told his tour guide Julian Brylawski (one of the original builders) that since he owned the theatre, his name should be on the marquee. Thus the Earle Theatre became the Warner Theatre.