Geordie Theatre values the diversity of its patrons, visitors and workforce, and is committed to making theatre that is inclusive and accessible to all members of society. We are working to ensure that every person, regardless of ability, may have equal access to our shows in a safe, respectful environment supportive of human dignity. We wish to communicate openly with disabled patrons in order to remain informed of any issues they may face while participating in Geordie’s activities, so that we may continue to improve our audience’s experience and remove barriers to access where possible.

If you have any questions or concerns regarding accessibility, please contact us at 514-845-9810 or

Every year, we offer ASL-interpreted performances for select shows in our season. Members of the D/deaf community may purchase tickets at a discounted rate.

Geordie held its first relaxed performance in 2018-2019, in partnership with Giant Steps and with the support of the Conseil des Arts de Montréal.

Stay tuned for our 2021-22 relaxed performance dates!

What is a relaxed performance?

A relaxed performance is open to everyone and is designed to welcome audience members who might benefit from a more casual theatre environment. Some examples include:

– Young children
– Autistic people
– People with sensory processing disorder
– People with intellectual or developmental disabilities
– People with anxiety disorders and other mental health conditions
– People with Tourette’s syndrome, people who have physical and/or vocal tics
– People with behavioral issues
– People who are unfamiliar with the theatre

At a relaxed performance, there is a more casual attitude towards noise and movement in the audience. There is no expectation to remain quiet and seated for the duration of the performance. Audience members are free to move around, and may retreat to a quiet space outside the theatre at any time. House lights remain on during the show so the audience is not in the dark. Lighting and sound effects onstage may be adjusted to a lower intensity.


Play-It-Forward enables individuals and organizations to pre-purchase and set aside theatre tickets for those who might not otherwise be able to afford the experience of a Geordie play. Click HERE for details or to buy tickets. To request tickets, call our box office at 514-845-9810 or email


GTS Bursary Fund

The Geordie Theatre School (GTS) Bursary Fund offers scholarships to benefit youth from lower economic backgrounds and allows them the opportunity to engage in the performing arts with professional artists by taking classes at Geordie Theatre School. To apply for a scholarship or make a donation, click HERE.


Financial Assistance for Schools

Geordie’s plays are eligible for several government-funded programs offering to finance cultural outings for school groups, or cultural activities hosted in schools. To learn more about how to apply for funding for your school, click HERE.


Discounted & Group Rates for Mainstage Shows

Geordie is proud to offer discounted rates to families, seniors, students and community organizations and partners. Email or call 514-845-9810 to speak about our special offers.

Our Partners in Accessibility

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Seeing Voices Montreal is an organization whose mission is to provide educational and collaborative opportunities to build connections between D/deaf and hearing people.​


Kéroul is a non-profit organization which, through information and lobbying, promotes and develops accessible tourism and culture.


The Giant Steps Resource and Training Centre is an extension of Giant Steps school and is dedicated to supporting the autistic community.


For disabled patrons and their support persons

When purchasing a ticket at regular admission price, upon presentation of an official Access 2 Card or a Carte Accompagnement Loisir, a disabled person may receive one free ticket for the person accompanying them. This policy is applicable for all shows.

For online ticket purchases, please leave a note in the “Comments” box indicating that you require a ticket for your support person.

The Carte Accompagnement Loisir (CAL) gives free access, at participating venues, to the companion of a disabled person aged 5 and older who requires assistance with at least one of the following when participating in a leisure activity:

– To eat and/or drink
– To move
– To communicate
– To conduct personal care
– To orient themselves
– To participate safely in the activity

The CAL is free of charge and is valid for 5 years.

Visit the CAL website (available in French only) for a list of participating venues, or to apply for a card.

The Access 2 Card is for people of all ages and types of permanent disabilities who require the assistance of a support person at hundreds of participating entertainment, cultural and recreational venues across Canada. A support person is an adult who accompanies a person with a permanent disability to assist with services that are not provided by the employees at the participating venue, such as assistance with eating, administering medication, communication and use of the facilities.

The Access 2 card costs $20 for 3 years or $30 for 5 years and is valid at all participating venues during that time.

Visit Access 2’s website for a list of participating venues, or to apply for a card.


Espace Geordie is located in a building that is not accessible to people with certain physical disabilities.

For a detailed report of accessibility features at 7250 Clark St, click HERE. (These are the details of an accessibility evaluation of Playwrights’ Workshop Montreal, located in the same building as Espace Geordie.)

Access to the building

Espace Geordie is on the first floor of the building. There are 2 steps to the main entrance of the building (no hand rail). Once inside the building, there are 8 steps to get to the first floor (hand rail on the right side). There is no elevator.


The washroom at Espace Geordie is too small to fit a wheelchair. There is another washroom with an accessible stall on the first floor of the building.

There are 6 steps to the entrance of the Geordie office.

La Maison Théâtre is fully accessible. For a detailed report of accessibility features at La Maison Théâtre, click HERE

Access to the building

The main entrance has a ramp and push-button-automated doors.

Access to the theatre

The box office counter is too high for wheelchair users. The theatre is on the ground floor and is wheelchair-accessible.


Wheelchair-accessible seats are located in the front row of the audience.


There is a single-stall accessible washroom.

Centaur Theatre is partially accessible. Please notify the Box Office if you require assistance or accessible seating when you are booking your tickets.

For a detailed list of accessibility features at Centaur Theatre, click HERE

Access to the building

The front entrance has 5 steps up to the portico, an outdoor covered entranceway. There is a loading ramp with handrails to get up these steps. However, there is one additional step to the front door.

Access to the theatre

The box office is located on the ground floor. The theatre has an entrance on the second floor, which is accessible by elevator. There is also a wheelchair-accessible entrance directly into the theatre (without passing by the box office or lobby) from outside. Staff assistance is needed to access this door.


There are two (2) wheelchair-accessible seats available.


On the ground floor there is an accessible single-stall washroom, as well as 2 gendered multiple-stall washrooms.


What is a Visual Story?

A visual story is a tool to help audience members familiarize themselves with a venue and/or with a show. It allows audience members to know in advance what to expect at the theatre, so that they can prepare themselves accordingly. Visual stories were created as an aid for autistic people and people with learning disabilities. They can be used to help anyone prepare for their visit to the theatre.

Click on the button(s) below to see the visual stories for our 2022-2023 shows.

Geordie Theatre is located on the unceded Indigenous lands of the Kanien’kehá:ka (Mohawk) nation of the Haudenosaunee Confederacy. Tiotià:ke (known as Montréal) has existed as a meeting place of many First Nation peoples, including but not limited to the Abenaki, Anishinaabeg (Algonquin), and the Huron-Wendat. We extend our deepest respect to the elders of these communities and to all Indigenous peoples who carry the history of this island’s land and waters – caring for it and calling it home. We are honoured and privileged to share stories on this land.

We wish to also acknowledge that we are grateful to those seeking sustainable solutions to our global climate crisis, so that we may continue to inspire and challenge our audiences near and far.

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