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London Cleveland Street, London | Tourist Information


38 Cleveland Street
London, United Kingdom W1T 4


Parking Near London Cleveland Street

Bryanston Street
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
21 Bryanston Street
London, W1H 7

2074-997429

London Berners Street
Distance: 0.2 mi Tourist Information
45 Berners Street
London, W1T 3

Clipstone Street
Distance: 0.2 mi Tourist Information
Clipstone Mews
London, W1T 6

Local Business Near London Cleveland Street

Mexican Consulate
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
8 Halkin St
London, United Kingdom SW1X 8QR

+44 (0) 20 7235 6393

Westminster Palace, Houses Of Parliament
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
Whitehall
London, United Kingdom SW1A 0AA

Inside Buckingham Palace
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
Buckingham Palace, London SW1A 1AA
London, United Kingdom

Singapore Embassy
Distance: 1.6 mi Tourist Information
9 Wilton Crescent
London, United Kingdom SW1X 8

+44 (0) 20 7235 8315

Romanian Embassy 1 Belgarve Sq.
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
1 Belgrave Sq.
London, United Kingdom

Middlesex Guildhall
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
Parliament Square, LONDON, SW1P 3BD
London, United Kingdom SW1P 3BD

The Middlesex Guildhall is the home of the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom and of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council. It stands on the south-west corner of Parliament Square in London.HistoryThe location in Parliament Square was the site of the belfry of Westminster Abbey and it was used as a market from 1750 to 1800. The justices of the City and Liberty of Westminster took it over and an octagonal guildhall with a Doric portico was constructed by Samuel Pepys Cockerell in 1805. In 1889 Westminster became part of the County of London, outside the county of Middlesex. In the division of property between the Middlesex and London county councils, the guildhall at Westminster went to Middlesex in exchange for the Middlesex Sessions House in Clerkenwell. A neo-Tudor guildhall was constructed on the site in 1893 by F. H. Pownall.The current building was built between 1912 and 1913, designed by J. S. Gibson, in what Pevsner called an "art nouveau gothic" style, and decorated with medieval-looking gargoyles and other architectural sculptures by Henry Charles Fehr. The county council and the Middlesex sessions were abolished in 1965 and the Guildhall continued to be used by the Greater London Quarter Sessions. After the abolition of the Quarter Sessions it was used as a Crown Court centre.

Matthew Parker Street
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
4 Matthew Parker Street
London, United Kingdom SW1H 9NP

34 Queen Anne's Gate
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
34A Queen Annes Gate
London, United Kingdom SW1H 9

Westminster Arms Public House
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
9 Storeys Gate
London, United Kingdom SW1H 9

20-72228520

Queen Elizabeth II Conference Centre
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
Broad Sanctuary, Westminster
London, United Kingdom SW1P 3EE

The Queen Elizabeth II Centre is in the City of Westminster, London, close to the Parliament of the United Kingdom.HistoryThe site now occupied by the Queen Elizabeth II Centre was previously occupied by several buildings. At the northern end of the site were the headquarters of the Stationery Office which had originally been the "Parliamentary Mews" built in 1825 by Decimus Burton and converted in 1853-5. The southern side was occupied by the Westminster Hospital built by W & H W Inwood in 1831-4 and expanded later that century and in 1924. The previous buildings became surplus to requirements in 1950 and were demolished; designs were drawn up by Thomas Tait for building a new Colonial Office on the site; however only the foundations had been built by the time progress was halted in 1952.DesignIn 1958 it was decided that there would be an open space on the southern edge of the site by Broad Sanctuary, and an architectural competition for a conference hall and government offices was held in 1961. The competition was won by William Whitfield but the scheme was not progressed due to the plans for redeveloping Whitehall drawn up by Leslie Martin in 1965. The site remained in limbo until a feasibility study for the conference centre was drawn up in 1975. The centre as eventually built was designed by Powell Moya & Partners and constructed by Bovis Construction with work starting in 1981; it was opened by Queen Elizabeth II in 1986.

Parliament Square
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
Parliament Square
London, United Kingdom SW1A 2

Parliament Square is a square at the northwest end of the Palace of Westminster in London. It features a large open green area in the centre with trees to its west and it contains eleven statues of statesmen and other notable individuals.As well as being one of London's main tourist attractions, it is also the place where many demonstrations and protests have been held. The square is overlooked by various official buildings: legislature to the east (in the Houses of Parliament), executive offices to the north (on Whitehall), the judiciary to the west (the Supreme Court), and the church to the south (with Westminster Abbey).LocationBuildings looking upon the square include the churches Westminster Abbey and St Margaret's, Westminster, the Middlesex Guildhall which is the seat of the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom, Government Offices Great George Street serving HM Treasury and HM Revenue and Customs, and Portcullis House.Roads that branch off the Parliament Square are St. Margaret Street (towards Millbank), Broad Sanctuary (towards Victoria Street), Great George Street (towards Birdcage Walk), Parliament Street (leading into Whitehall), and Bridge Street (leading onto Westminster Bridge).

Safee's hair & make-up
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
19 Headfort Place
London, United Kingdom

07809610734

Guards Museum
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
Wellington Barracks, Birdcage Walk
London, United Kingdom SW1H 9

+44 (0) 20 7414 3271

British Water
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
1 Queen Annes Gate
London, United Kingdom SW1H 9BT

+44 (0) 207 957 4554

Wilton Crescent
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
Wilton Crescent
London, United Kingdom SW1X 8

Wilton Crescent is a street in Belgravia, London.OverviewWilton Crescent was created by Thomas Cundy II, the Grosvenor family estate surveyor, and was drawn up with the original 1821 Wyatt plan for Belgravia. It was named at the time of Thomas Egerton, 2nd Earl of Wilton, second son of Robert Grosvenor, 1st Marquess of Westminster on whose estate the road was built in 1825 by Seth Smith.In the 19th and 20th century, it was home to many prominent British politicians, ambassadors and civil servants. Louis Mountbatten, 1st Earl Mountbatten of Burma (1900–1979) lived at 2 Wilton Crescent for many years. Today there is a blue plaque on the house marking this. Like much of Belgravia, Wilton Crescent is characterised by grand terraces with lavish white houses which are built in a crescent shape, many of them with stuccoed balconies, particularly on the southern part of the crescent. The houses to the north of the crescent are stone clad and five stories high and were refaced between 1908 and 1912. Most of the houses had originally been built in the stucco style, but such houses became stone clad during this renovation period. Other houses today have black iron balconies.Wilton Crescent lies east of Lowndes Square and Lowndes Street, to the northwest of Belgrave Square. It is accessed via Wilton Place which connects it to the main road in Knightsbridge. It is adjacent to Grosvenor Crescent to the east, which contains the Indonesian Embassy. Further to the east lies Buckingham Palace. The play Major Barbara is partly set at Lady Britomart's house in Wilton Crescent. In 2007, Wilton Garden in the middle of the crescent won a bronze medal by the London Gardens Society.

COMO The Halkin, London
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
5 Halkin St, Belgravia
London, United Kingdom SW1X 7DJ

+44 (0) 20 7333 1000

COMO The Halkin has 41 rooms and suites that allow for both easy downtime and efficient work. The relaxed aesthetic of the cossetting, light-filled spaces instills a calm, cool, contemporary atmosphere to this original London boutique hotel. On top of this, we provide you with perfectly curated experiences to meet your needs, from orchestrating a customised shopping trip, planning dinner at the hotel’s acclaimed restaurant or securing tickets to any number of London’s best concerts, exhibitions and West End shows.

Wesminster Abbey, Big Ben, Houses of Parliament
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
20 Dean's Yard
London, United Kingdom SW1P 3PA

+44(0)20 7222 5152

Big Ben
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
Westminster,London SW1A 0AA, United Kingdom
London, United Kingdom

The Caledonian Club
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
9 Halkin Street
London, United Kingdom SW1X 7DR

020 7235 5162

Big Ben
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
Westminster Bridge Rd
London, United Kingdom SW1A 2

020 7219 4272

Big Ben is the nickname for the Great Bell of the clock at the north end of the Palace of Westminster in London, and often extended to refer to the clock and the clock tower. The tower is officially known as Elizabeth Tower, renamed to celebrate the Diamond Jubilee of Elizabeth II in 2012; previously it was known simply as the Clock Tower. When completed in 1859, it was, says clockmaker Ian Westworth, “the prince of timekeepers: the biggest, most accurate four-faced striking and chiming clock in the world.” The tower had its 150th anniversary on 31 May 2009, during which celebratory events took place.A British cultural icon, the tower is one of the most prominent symbols of the United Kingdom and is often in the establishing shot of films set in London.TowerThe Elizabeth Tower, more popularly known as Big Ben, was raised as a part of Charles Barry's design for a new palace, after the old Palace of Westminster was largely destroyed by fire on the night of 16 October 1834. The new parliament was built in a neo-gothic style. Although Barry was the chief architect of the palace, he turned to Augustus Pugin for the design of the clock tower, which resembles earlier Pugin designs, including one for Scarisbrick Hall. The design for the tower was Pugin's last design before his final descent into madness and death, and Pugin himself wrote, at the time of Barry's last visit to him to collect the drawings: "I never worked so hard in my life for Mr Barry for tomorrow I render all the designs for finishing his bell tower & it is beautiful." The tower is designed in Pugin's celebrated Gothic Revival style, and is 315ft high.