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Black Light Theatre Srnec is the first black light theatre in the world. Founded in 1961, seen by more than 5 million spectators all over the world. Black Light Theatre Srnec belongs among the most important representatives of the Czech art in the...more
Please do not go here unless you have a 3 year old that you have to entertain for 1.5 hours. The reviews in this site are very misleading, this is a kids show so unless you want that consider doing something else with your evening...More
I don't typically leave negative reviews, but we paid the equivalent of $44 (US) and I can't see letting others waste their money on this. The concept is great and could be developed really well but the venue is terrible and the content was so...More
70's absurd humor that still works pretty well (sometimes naive in a lovely way). The "black light" concept works really well (better than I expected).
Actors are good and the little comic stories are in general fun. You realize (as it is a selection) that...More
Prepurchased tickets. No hassle getting in and it was an experience I was glad we had. Never seen anything like it before. Small theatre and intimate performance. Use of illusion to crest animated looking mime and activity. Washing on the clothes line very creative and...More
avarage. they still acting old tricks in old way. I am sorry to say that; Try another black theatre in Narodny street. Srnec should review their play; It last 2 hours ( repeating same tricks in every sletches ) and cost almost 30 euro for...More
I absolutely loved the Black Light Theatre, and considered it well worth the price. The theatre space is small and intimate, allowing the front row members of the audience to get involved. The show consisted of a number of short sketches that were all funny...More
We went because it was listed as a “must do” in Prague. It was good, silly, fun. The best part was a child in the audience who laughed when no one else did. Each episode was and well done. Definitely go if you have the...More
Nearly 700 hundred meters long, Wenceslas Square represents the most frequent and buzzing crossroads of the city. The National Museum in the upper part of the square watches over your spending spree in countless shops and retail stores lining the entire square, which ends at Na Příkopě, the most famous shopping street. When tired or broke, you can explore the city's underpasses, which can take you to the Old Town
or to the courtyards of art nouveau houses with secret gems of greenery, white benches and rose bushes that provide unexpected peace in the midst of the city. Be sure to pay a visit to the traditional cafés, classic Czech pubs, cinemas and theaters. National Theater near the river has a lot to offer to foreigners. Go to the river bank and enjoy live music and drinks while watching a sunset behind Prague Castle.