Venue Details

204 Star Starred
San Francisco Playhouse
Between Powell and Mason Streets. 450 Post Street San Francisco, CA 94102
415-677-9596
Venue website Get directions
14 events
2 reviews
1 stars
We ate at Colibri, and enjoyed it.
star this tip starred
35 events
23 reviews
1 stars
Parking at Sutter-Stockton garage ~ $15 for afternoon performance. Spirits and snacks reasonably priced during their "happy hour"
star this tip starred
View all 523 tips

Reviews & Ratings

"Camelot"
127 ratings
3.9 average rating
  • 45
    5
  • 46
    4
  • 17
    3
  • 13
    2
  • 6
    1
5 events
2 reviews
1 stars
attended Jul 27 2013

Honestly, this production was rather disappointing--and we ADORE "Camelot"! Aside from the excellent actors who played Arthur, Pellinore, and the knights, the acting was lackluster, the singing below par. The orchestra was hit-and-miss. From the...continued

star this review starred report as inappropriate
2 events
1 review
0 stars
attended Aug 01 2013

The three of us were disappointed. I think Bill English was too ambitious. the set was clunky and massive and turned this way and that but it felt intrusive. Of course it was a preview and will get better but the only actor singer (in he three...continued

star this review starred report as inappropriate
67 events
28 reviews
6 stars
attended Jul 27 2013

I would give this production a "B." One of the major roles was miscast, otherwise
it went off well. As for the theater, the seats are very uncomfortable, seemingly
installed early in the 20th century when people were much smaller than they are...continued

star this review starred report as inappropriate
View All 83 Reviews
Member Photos
Photo 1 Photo 2 Photo 3
More Information

Quotes & Highlights

Check out a video preview of the show on YouTube.
“Can a half-century-old musical about idealism and virtue be made relevant to 21st-century audiences? Based on the production of Camelot at San Francisco Playhouse, the answer is a resounding ‘yes!’” -SF Examiner
“…the other standout is Lancelot’s fabulous ’C’est Moi,’ where he manages to tell the world of his incomparable greatness without feeling the least bit self-conscious. Heredia owns this song, as, in many ways, he owns the entire production … squabbling knights, political ineptitude, sword fights and betrayal: perfect summertime entertainment.” -SF Theater Blog