A culmination of eight solid weeks of classical and contemporary music from some of the most famous composers and musicians of all time, the BBC Proms has become a national institution, and continues to evolve with the times. One tradition which remains the same, however, is the spectacular Last Night of the Proms, which is a magical end to the eight-week programme held at the acoustically wonderful Royal Albert Hall. Last Night of the Proms tickets are incredibly difficult to find, as many thousands of avid enthusiasts apply to hear the soaring harmonies of Jerusalem, Rule, Britannia! and God Save The Queen.
We will, where possible upgrade Circle or Stalls seats ordered to best box seat Last Night Of The Proms tickets free of charge.
TicketsToSee can source and supply the very best private boxes, as well as stalls and circle tickets for the Last Night of the Proms, with an unparalleled 100% success rate. We have never failed to supply a seat listed on our website, and everyone who requests a ticket for the Last Night of the Proms from us will find themselves enjoying the mischievous strains of Pomp and Circumstance and an a cappella version of Auld Lang Syne sung by the audience on the night.
We do not charge a premium price for the best stall tickets; just one price, simply because all of the tickets we source are the best. We offer unrestricted views, in a stark contrast to many vendors who charge premium prices for restricted view seats in the Circle, thus ruining the event for patrons.
The usual ticketing process for the Last Night of the Proms means that regular tickets are extremely difficult to obtain. Applications are made by ballot, or the ‘six prom rule’, which means that those who have already attended six proms in the BBC series will get a shot at a ticket. Those who invest in the Royal Albert Hall can also obtain Prom 76 tickets for the best seats in the stalls, close to the orchestra and the heart of the action.
The very first Proms concert took place on 10th August 1895, and was originally called 'Mr Robert Newman's Promenade Concerts' after the Queen’s Hall’s new manager. The BBC pulled the Proms out of dire financial uncertainty in 1927 when it agreed to take over, and the concerts now reached far wider audiences and greater numbers. A short break from the BBC in 1939 was attributed to the company’s inability to support the Proms in the wake of the announcement of war, but private sponsorship kept the season running until the BBC returned to sponsor the series in 1942.
Now the Proms season features more than 70 main concerts each year, all of which feature a widening array of symphonic, operatic, classical and contemporary music. The original concept of presenting huge audiences with wide ranges of music performed to incredible standards by professional orchestras and musicians remains intact, and the ethos of the Proms has endured.
BBC Last Night of The Proms tickets are extremely hard to obtain, applications are made by ballot or the six prom rule and you have to be extremely lucky to be chosen for last night tickets at random. Alternatively members who invest in the Royal Albert Hall can obtain Prom 76 tickets for best seats in the stalls section close to the action. Just 200 tickets are allocated at random, so the lottery of luck is often not a fruitful way to obtain these tickets.
With Tickets To See, you can pay a premium and guarantee BBC Last Night of the Proms tickets for the unforgettable show, which traditionally takes place on the second Saturday in September. Patrons will enjoy popular classics and a festival of British patriotic pieces performed by some of the most talented musicians in the country. Flags are waved, balloons are released, and conductor brings an end to the Proms in spectacular style. Do not miss this once-in-a-lifetime event!
|BBC Last Night Of The Proms 2014
Royal Albert Hall LNP
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