The Merlin Annual Pass is a year of fun (well… duh) at 31 top attractions across the UK.
It wouldn't be the UK's Biggest Attraction without something special, so we've included great Perks and Events for Passholders to enjoy. Perks include discounts in many attraction restaurants and shops, ride photography offers and deals on short breaks. Plus our partners also offer exclusive Passholder discounts for when you're out and about.
|Pass type||Full price||Sale price|
|Individual (guest of any age)||£169.00||£119.00|
|Family of 3, 4 or 5 (max 3 people aged 12 yrs and over)||£129.00||£99.00pp|
The Standard Merlin Annual Pass includes some restrictions.
|Individual (guest of any age)||£209.00|
|Family of 3, 4 or 5||£169.00 pp|
The Premium Pass has no restrictions, and includes free parking.
Full Merlin Annual Pass terms and conditions apply, see visit the Merlin Annual Pass website for details.
If you are a Standard Merlin Annual Pass holder you must visit the attraction to book into a Show Time; you can do this by visiting the Box Office located within The London Dungeon.
As we are a popular attraction, we recommend arriving as early in the day as possible to secure your preferred timeslot and avoid disappointment. If, in the unlikely event, we are unable to book you into your preferred Show Time on that day, we will book you into a Show Time on another day of your choice.
Once you have been issued with a specific Show Time, you can return to the attraction at your allocated Show Time and go straight into the Show Entrance with both your Merlin Annual Pass and your Show Time ticket.
Premium Merlin Annual Pass holders are guaranteed entry. They can also Book their timeslot online by clicking here.
Standard Passes are not valid during bank holidays, throughout August or from the 29th October - 31st October 2014.
““The London dungeons” is petrifying before you even walk through the door. You’ve heard rumours and tales of what it is like and then you are finally able to go and face the terrors you have heard off.
The first thing I noticed was the medieval torches glimmering as bright as the sun, gloomy and dusty and consumed with chaos. Then you walk through the front gate into the dim room lining up waiting to go forth.
The elevator’s not very scary, you can easily tell it’s a simulator then you’re told to pull the ropes and then that the elevator has “broken”. Then you go further into a corridor that could have easily of had some scares, well I was at the back of the group maybe I missed them. Or did I?
Then you are with a guard as humble and honourable as a guard is (or is he) he lies about and missed out the little detail of letting Guy Faulks free luckily Guy Faulks’ ghost (projector) is here to correct him and trick him into setting off some gunpowder.
The only part that scared me was in the doctor’s surgery when the doctor “miss-places” her leaches and we get a sudden jab on our butts. That’s the only thing I didn’t expected.
On the whole I wouldn’t say the Dungeons was “scary” or “terrifying” but a fun way to teach people about British history.
”Jonathan See more reviews...