Murder On The Orient Express
A First World War Murder Mystery
We now have three games you can play virtually online via Zoom, FaceTime and other video apps. Go here for more information about them and to see the great reviews they are getting. You can buy, download and run two of them yourselves or enquire here as to how we can run any of them for you.
Style: Highly Participative
In June 1914, a group of travellers is fleeing the onset of war in the Balkans. Archduke Ferdinand has just been assassinated in Sarajevo. Yugoslavia is not the place to be – and there are few routes out. The last chance for safety is the luxurious Orient Express, about to depart for Paris. Before they can board the train, one of the passengers falls to the ground. A murder has been committed!
We take up the story at Belgrade. Before the event, guests receive an invitation with information about which character they are playing, what they know and who else will be joining them. Every guest’s character is somehow caught up in the story. Our professional actors lead the action and assist in the solving of the mystery. Murder on the Orient Express is designed for small groups. Originally written to take place on a train, it works just as well somewhere that doesn’t move – like in a hotel or restaurant.
The last train from Sarajevo has arrived. Will you be catching it?
GROUP SIZE, TIMINGS, DATES:
• For 20-30 people
• Indoors or outdoors or both
• 3 hours
• Over a meal or without a meal
• Any date which suits you, providing we have availability
• Style: Highly Participative
We’re here to help make planning your event easy for you. You may prefer to leave almost everything to us. Or you may want to get very involved in the process. Either way is fine by us. Filling in our Enquiry Form will ensure we get the most useful information over to you right from the start. Or if you’d prefer to talk over what you have in mind, call us on 020 8842 1284.
“The agent murdered him, took the more essential papers, and threw his body from the carriage. That would account for everything, would it not?”
Inspector Lestrade, The Adventure of the Bruce-Partington Plans