Easy to find Central London location


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99 Shaftesbury Avenue, London, W1D 5DY

Tube: Leicester Square, Piccadilly Circus.
Buses: 14,19, 38.
Overground: Charing Cross


All levels and all three screens have wheelchair access. An infrared loop system for the hard of hearing is installed. We have recently begun regular subtitled screenings of English language films for the hard of hearing. Please check our listings for upcoming screenings.


Monday to Thursday from opening to 5pm

Standard: £9.00 / £8.00 members
Senior: £8.00 / £7.00 members
Student: £8.00 / £7.00 members
Child:  £6.50

Monday to Thursday after 5pm to close, Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Bank Holidays all day

Standard: £14.00 / £11.50 members
Senior: £11.50 / £10.50 members
Student: £11.50 / £10.50 members
Child:  £8.00

Senior applies to men and women of 60 years and over.
Students applies to those in full time education with student ID.
Child applies those under 15 years of age.

Booking Fee

Book online by clicking on the film title, choosing a time and entering your details. There is a £1.00 fee per online booking, and £2.00 by phone.

Please note: Members do not pay a booking fee when purchasing tickets online or by phone.

Group bookings

Buy nine tickets and get the tenth free on standard film screenings only. Available in person and over the phone.


We are unable to offer a refund or exchange on tickets once they have been booked or paid for.




Three screens and bar available to hire

Located in the vibrant heart of Soho and the UK media Industry, Curzon Soho is a landmark cinema – contributing wholeheartedly to the industry by screening the best of world art-house cinema and presenting premieres, previews, one-off screenings and festivals. The relaxed atmosphere of the entire venue and the dedication of its staff make it the place that many exciting filmmakers call home.

Screen One: 249 seats (245 with 2 wheelchairs). 35mm film projection, 4K Sony digital projection. Beta SP and Digibeta, Blu-ray, DVD, Data, Mini DV. All aspect ratios. Stage. Spotlight. Wired and radio microphones and PA system. Lectern. Data and mic connection from auditorium or projection box, full disabled access. Air conditioned.

Screen Two: Seats 120 (118 with one wheelchair). 4K Sony digital projection. BetaSP and Digibeta, Blu-ray, DVD, mini DV, and data. Wired and radio microphones. Lectern. Spotlight. Please enquire if you need to screen a 16mm print in Screen Two.

Screen Three: Seats 133 (129 with two wheelchairs), 35mm film projection. 4K Sony digital projection. BetaSP and Digibeta, Blu-ray, DVD, Mini DV, and data. Wired and radio microphones. Lectern. Spotlight. Please enquire if you need to screen a 16mm print in Screen Three.

Fully licensed bar and auditoria.

Sound: All auditoria can accommodate Dolby 5.1 surround sound from 35mm, DVD and HD where the source material supports it.

Curzon Soho Bar: Capacity 250, CD player, iPod dock, DVD/VHS projector. Free wi-fi with bar purchase. Alcove area perfect for private reservations.


Curzon Soho Hire Costs
Please contact us directly for specific hire rates for your event by using the form on the Private Hire page.


Long tradition of selecting the best films

Deep in the heart of Soho, Curzon’s flagship venue has established itself as the country’s busiest arthouse cinema. Building on the site of the bombed Shaftesbury Pavilion of 1912, Harold Wingate had planned a sister site to the Curzon in Mayfair, but eventually the cinema was leased to Columbia Pictures and in February 1959, the Columbia Cinema opened with Gigi. Equipped to show 70mm, the cinema was sunk into the basement of a large office block. A generous foyer led down to toilets, cloakrooms and a kiosk, and then it was down another level to the 734-seat screen.

A lack of product from the studio and increased local competition led to Cannon Classic taking over the lease in 1982. Dolby stereo was installed but their time was short lived when in 1984 the cinema became an art-house venue for the first time under the guise of the Premiere Cinema, opening with John Cassavetes’ Love Streams. This too was short-lived and the cinema fell into the open arms of Roger Wingate, who completed his father’s vision by partnering it with the Curzon in Mayfair. In 1985, the Curzon West End was born.

In 1998, the cinema was divided into a three screen complex and renamed Curzon Soho. With a fully licensed bar on the mezzanine level, the venue has proved hugely successful, voted London’s Number One cinema by Time Out readers.

Recommended by Time Out