All is not as it should be at 221b Baker Street. Sherlock Holmes has become a trifle bored. The watery demise of his archenemy Moriarty has left him bereft. His assistant, Dr. Watson, is away with the fairies and his disgruntled housekeeper, Mrs Hudson, is, well, …she’s growing increasingly neurotic in her quest to find a man. Just the right time for a lost dog and a call from the grave to lure our pillar of London society into a perilous web of mystery, unlike any he has encountered before.

So don your deerstalker, brush up your cockney rhyming slang and grab your magnifying glass and pipe and as we pay a Music Hall homage to the Victorian era’s greatest living detective.

Footage From The Rehearsals

Book, Music and Lyrics by Leslie Bricusse 
Based on characters created by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
Presented by arrangement with Samuel French Limited

Luke Fredericks
Musical Director
Nathan Jarvis
Lee Proud
Set and Costume Designer
Stewart Charlesworth
Lighting Designer
Catherine Webb
Magic Consultant
Thomas Moore
Michael England
Puppetry Designer
Billie Achilleos

Sherlock Holmes
Tim Walton
Dr. Watson
John Cusworth
Bella Spellgrove
Leonie Heath
Mrs Hudson
Andrea Miller
Inspector Lestrade
Stephen Leask
Fred Wiggins
Ryan Pidgen
Harry Mossop
Adam Pendrich
Potatoes Clark
Benjamin Bond
Cora Longbottom
Rachel Ensor
Tilly Downacre
Nicola Martin
Polly Trinket
Melanie Browm

‘A mischievous sense of fun... The Revenge Of Sherlock Holmes is it!’

One Stop Arts

‘An absolutely stunning piece of musical theatre’

The Public Reviews
It’s a story that Arthur Conan Doyle would appreciate, crammed full of intrigue, innuendo and irony all adding up to an appropriately wry homage to the Holmes writer… Reviving the old music hall without simply parodying the 19th century content it once held is no mean feat, but for such a loud and proud cast, enjoying themselves and their sources, it is certainly elementary, my dear readers. ★★★★
the comic turns and the wonderfully inventive dance routines (by choreographer, Lee Proud) make for a splendidly entertaining show…. it's a right old London knees-up and no mistake, guvnor! Morphic Graffiti has lost none of its ambition after last year's marvellous Jekyll and Hyde, delivering a big musical that uses every inch of a unique and intimate space
There are so many other reasons to recommend this show, far too many to mention. Suffice to say, Morphic Graffiti (the same company who gave us the hit Jekyll and Hyde last year), have created a stunner. It is sad to think that there may be some unfortunate people who will not get a chance to see this show before it closes.
The Public Reviews ★★★★★
The joy of Luke Fredericks’s production is in the detail, from the audience banter to the puppetry, magic tricks, purpose-built proscenium arch and cardboard cut-out scenery. Played across every level of the atmospheric, authentically Victorian Hoxton Hall, it beautifully evokes entertainment from a different era.
Victorian venue Hoxton Hall marks 150 years with an absurdly enjoyable production of Leslie Bricusse's Holmes musical…. ….the joy of this show is that it's done with exactly the right mixture of affection and irreverence to please hardcore Holmesians and ordinary punters alike.

It's rare to find a musical even non-musical-fans can love, but with its panto panache, boundless energy, toe-tapping tunes and mischievous sense of fun, The Revenge of Sherlock Holmes is it.
One Stop Arts ★★★★★
Director Luke Fredericks and designer Stewart Charlesworth came up with the ingenious idea of transforming the show into a music hall romp, hence the perfect marriage of material to performance space.

…this is top notch entertainment for all the family, take your granny or your grandchild and I guarantee that they will love every moment. Take a date or a mate and you won't be disappointed.
Front Row Dress ★★★★★
The attention to detail adds to the whole tongue-in-cheek world and the ingenuity of its creators can’t be underestimated…

Morphic Graffiti has merged the music hall concept so well with this existing show that it is difficult to envisage it being staged in any other way
British Theatre Guide