Planning your visit
Now booking through December 2021
Standard ticket prices :
Family Ticket: £38.00
2 adults + 2 children
Students & Concessions: £11.00
Gift Vouchers can be purchased for this event to be used at any time during Van Gogh: The Immersive Experience’s Leicester run. They are sold in values equal to the ticket prices, so you can purchase exactly what you need.
Concessions apply to all students, over 60s, and disabled visitors. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org for further information on booking carer tickets to accompany disabled visitors.
Tickets can be purchased online in advance, or on the door on the day. On the door tickets are subject to availability, and the exhibition team will book you into the next available slot.
Groups and schools rates available.
Please contact us for further information.
Please read our Terms & Conditions
All Saints’ is a 5 minute walk from Leicester City Centre. The church is located directly off the A50 Highcross Street, just north of the city centre ring road and next to the John Lewis car park.
The John Lewis car park is steps away from the venue. The Highcross Rooftop Car Park is also nearby. Both are open 24 hours.
For detailed information, please visit the Go Leicester website where all information can be found.
We have provided postcodes of adjacent building to try to aid SatNav directions, however please check as these may not be correct for all devices.
John Lewis car park LE1 4FY
Cumberland Street LE1 4BQ
Both of these are within 50m of the venue.
Monday: 10:00 to 18:00
Wednesday: 10:00 to 18:00
Thursday: 10:00 to 18:00
Friday: 10:00 to 18:00
Saturday: 10:00 to 18:00
Sunday: 10:00 to 18:00
Last entry is one hour before closing
Access for people with reduced mobility at the main entrance.
Please note there are no public toilet facilities on this site.
All Saints’ is a large attractive church featuring a quiet, peaceful churchyard and is a refuge from the bustling Leicester city. It is one of the five surviving churches of the medieval town, with a tower intriguingly sited at its north-east corner. Built from the twelfth to nineteenth centuries, it includes a Norman doorway and a richly carved thirteenth-century font.
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