Circus Cabaret – Tom Dixon Design

Circus Cabaret – Tom Dixon Design

Circus is in Town

Circus is an innovative combination of West End cocktail bar and London cabaret restaurant set in vibrant Covent Garden, the heart of theatre-land.

This London performance restaurant boasts a stylish surrealist interior created by iconic British designer Tom Dixon, which transports you into a decadent world of glamour and escapism from the moment you enter.

West End London is synonymous with theatre and drama, so it is fitting that Circus puts live performances centre-stage at this London cabaret venue.

Designed by iconic British designer Tom Dixon, the interior of Circus is one of its most memorable aspects, mixing grown up glamour with a hint of kitsch. Guests enter into an alleyway of kaleidoscopic mirrors, whilst the main arena incorporates a glass roof, mirror balls, flamingo shaped table legs and harlequin patterned walls.

After dinner, the adventures continue with the distinction between performer and audience blurring as the stage opens to the brave. Circus the late night cabaret bar means diners and drinkers alike can relax for an entire evening, with a seamless transitions from bar to dining room to dance-floor.

Dominating the main dining room is the quartz clad ‘stage table’ which acts as a combination of a communal banqueting table, a twinkling runway for the nightly entertainment, and later in the evening, a platform for guests to dance upon.

Circus consists of three distinct areas; restaurant, lounge and bar, each designed specifically for entertainment, comfort and complete enjoyment.

The designed concept combine both of restaurant and entertainment, the style of Circus is certainly one of its most memorable aspects, a refreshing and exciting design encompassing the entrance and foyer, main dining area, lounge, bar and WC’s. The entertainment on offer at Circus lies at the very heart of the venture.

” Described as inviting, surprising, obscure, strange and beautiful, the acts are guaranteed to entertain. Drinkers and diners can gradually and naturally be involved in the performance should they wish, and those seated at the especially commissioned wide main table will find their dining space transformed into a stage once they have completed dinner. ” – .. Tom Dixon

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