Built on area that was severely damaged during World War II. Includes library, art gallery, three cinemas, concert hall and two theatres. Website
The Bridewell Theatre runs a regular schedule of
lunchtime and evening performances from magic shows
to pantomime, musicals, ballet and plays. The theatre
bar (located next door), hosts a number of varies
music events throughout the year, as well as an exhibition
gallery for local artists and photographers. Website
Modern theatre forming part of new office block. The original theatre begun in 1959 and was housed in disused Victorian warehouse.
Designed by Sir Horace Jones to house London's fish market, opened in 1877. It has mansard roofs and pavilions at either end surmounted by dolphins on weather vanes.
The street was largely destroyed during World War 11, however, three shops from 1687 still stand. No. 73, is attributed to Wren. The Saddlers' and Mercers' halls have been restored.
Buildings dating from 1881 stand on site of this 14th century market. Website
Street of pubs, off-licences and cafes, also the site of a general market.
Best known as 'Petticoat Lane' street market. Original market has spread into Club Row (specialising in birds and fish), and Brick Lane, noted for furniture and electrical equipment.
London's premier wholesale meat market housed in a glass, iron framed building with domed towers, dating from 1868. Website
Only Art Nouveau pub in London, built in 1875 and remodeled in 1905 by H. Fuller Clark. Mosaics and carved figures by Henry Poole cover the outside. The interior is decorated in multicoloured marble with bronze figures of monks at work.
Ancient, oak-beamed pub. Watering hall of many celebrated writers who came there such as Mark Twain, Dickens and Yeats.
This old London inn was once famous for cockfighting in the 16th century. Interior has been decorated to recreate a traditional cockpit and the original spectators' gallery has been restored.
Restored 18th-century pub used by Charles Dickens as a setting in his Pickwick Papers.
Wine house on site of Jamaica Coffee House, centre of Jamaican trade from 1670s. Established as wine house in 1869. Early coffee percolator can still be seen.
Inn founded in 17th century and rebuilt after the Great Fire and again after World War II. Founded by a court physician to James I.
An old tavern built by Bishop of Goodrich in 1546, for use by servants. An inscription on the side of the inn records this fact. Small rooms with original dark wall panelling preserved. It is said that Elizabeth I once drank here.
Claimed to be London's oldest wine house, dating from 1663. Its early Victorian frontage has been well preserved. Interior noted for its low ceilings.
One of the City's few surviving Tudor buildings, a row of half-timbered houses, built in 1586-96. Arched entrance leads to an inn, which surrounds central courtyard. The hall has an original hammerbeam roof. The nearby Great Hall of Barnard's Inn has panelling and heraldic stained glass.
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Battersea Zoo | Carlyle's House | Chelsea Physic Garden | National Army Museum | Bank of England Museum | Dr Johnson's House | Clock Museum | Museum of London | St Paul's | Tower Bridge | Tower of London | Wesley's House | Cutty Sark | Fan Museum | Gipsy Moth | Greenwich Park | National Maritime Museum | Royal Naval College | Royal Observatory | Baden-Powell Museum | Kensington Palace | Natural History Museum | Science Museum | Victoria & Albert Museum | London Aquarium | London Eye | Florence Nightingale Museum | Imperial War Museum | Lambeth Palace | Museum of Garden History | Clink Museum | Golden Hinde | HMS Belfast | London Dungeon | Shakespeare Globe | Tate Modern | Canary Wharf | Docklands Museum | Bell Foundry | British Museum | Jewish Museum | London Transport Museum | Madame Tussaud's | National Gallery | National Portrait Gallery | Pollock's Toy Museum | Sir John Soane's Museum | Apsley House | Buckingham Palace | Cabinet War Rooms | Downing Street | Horse Guards | Houses of Parliament | Tate Gallery | Westminster Abbey
Please note that the above information was accurate at the time this page was last updated. This information is subject to change at any time (opening times in particular), therefore if you plan on visiting any of the above attractions, please check the owner's website first or phone them for the latest details.