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Cineworld at The O2, London | Tourist Information


Peninsular Square
London, United Kingdom SE10 0DX

0871 200 2000

Our state-of-the-art digital projection facilities make presenting on the big screen easy. All cinemas have plug and play access so your event, whether it be a simple presentation, product launch, AGM or Conference, can turn into a Hollywood blockbuster with the click of a button. Our in-house technicians offer support and our equipment and auditoriums can easily integrate extra AV, staging and theming requirements.

Movie Theater Near Cineworld at The O2

The O2
Distance: 0.0 mi Tourist Information
Peninsula Square
London, United Kingdom SE10 0DX

020 8463 2000

Odeon IMAX, Greenwich
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
w139ed
London, United Kingdom SE10 0

Cineworld
Distance: 0.0 mi Tourist Information
Peninsula Square
London, United Kingdom SE10 0AX

02084632000

Cineworld West India Quay
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
11 Hertsmere Road
London, United Kingdom E14 4AL

0333 003 3444

Greenwich Picturehouse
Distance: 1.7 mi Tourist Information
180 Greenwich High Road
London, United Kingdom SE10 8NN

0871 902 5732

Considering its importance, it is surprising to learn that historically the borough of Greenwich was poorly served by cinemas.The Trafalgar Cinema opened on 26 December 1912. A small classical building, it served Greenwich until 30 September 1937 when it was joined by the far larger Granada, a typically lavish ‘30s super-cinema. These two flourished until the 1950s when all cinemas fell victim to the success of television and audiences fell dramatically. The Trafalgar, which had become an Odeon in 1945, was the first to close and it became a car showroom in 1960, finally being demolished in 1998. The Granada closed in 1968 to become a bingo hall and was recently gutted for conversion into residential use. The neighbouring towns of Deptford, Lewisham and Woolwich all had far superior cinemas, some of which survive with listed status (Woolwich Granada – now a bingo hall, Woolwich Odeon – now a church) but most have sadly been demolished, including the spectacular art-deco Odeon at Deptford and the lavish Gaumont in Lewisham. In something of a turn-around, Greenwich is now the best-served of these locations in terms of its cinemas. In the multiplex building boom of the 1980s, when most developments were in out-of-town locations, Greenwich was unique in having a council-funded development in the town centre. The Greenwich Cinema was a modern purpose- built three-screen cinema designed by Howard and Unick. Opening in 1989, the cinema was an instant success and continued to do solid business until out-of-town multiplex competition opened nearby. The cinema closed in 2002. City Screen, the UK’s leading independent cinema operator which runs some of London’s most cherished cinemas including the Ritzy, the Gate and the Clapham and Stratford Picturehouses, stepped in to rescue the building and transformed it into a five-screen venue, including a flexible basement screening area with its own lounge bar (which also hosts music and comedy events), a bar and two restaurants. The architects for the conversion were Panter Hudspith who have previously worked with City Screen to create award-winning cinemas.

West India Quay
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
Hertsmere Road
London, United Kingdom E14 4AE

020 7515 4741

Elvis Presley Exhibition 02
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
Peninsula Square
London, United Kingdom SE10 0DX

020 8463 2000

British Music Experience
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
The O2, Peninsula Square
London, United Kingdom SE10 0BF

02084632000

The British Music Experience was a permanent exhibition, taking up more than 20,000 square feet, installed into The O₂ Bubble, part of The O₂ in Greenwich, London. Opened with a private concert by The View in March 2009, it featured a retrospective look at the British music industry since 1944. The museum closed on 30 April 2014 and announced it was looking for a new home. Spearheaded by music mogul Harvey Goldsmith, designed by Land Design Studio and funded by The O₂ owners AEG, BME was created to fill a gap in the UK Heritage sector for Rock and Pop Music. Previously, the National Centre for Popular Music in Sheffield had attempted to achieve this but failed to attract visitors and was eventually closed. The British Music Experience has been set up as a charitable trust and has been funded by £9.5m worth of investment from AEG who hope to recoup their costs within five years. Sponsorship agreements with The Performing Rights Society, Gibson Guitars and Sennheiser amongst others have helped establish the exhibition.

Destination Star Trek London
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
sandstone lane
London, United Kingdom E161XL

Cineworld
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
Hertsmere Road
London, United Kingdom E14 8JJ

0871 200 2000

Via Bar, West India Quay, London
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
Hertsmere Road
London, United Kingdom E14 4AN

Food, Drink and Great Company... All in the heart of the World Famous Canary Wharf

Victoria and Albert Museum, South Kengsinton, London
Distance: 1.1 mi Tourist Information
174 Mill Lane
London, United Kingdom

Everyman Canary Wharf
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
Crossrail Station and Retail Mall, Level Minus Two, 1 Crossrail Place
London, United Kingdom E14 5AR

0871 906 9060

Baby Show, ExCel Centre
Distance: 1.1 mi Tourist Information
E16 1XL
London, United Kingdom

Greenwich Town Social Club
Distance: 1.1 mi Tourist Information
2-12 Blackwall Lane
London, United Kingdom SE10 0

020 8858 5914

Mile End Athletics Stadium
Distance: 2.0 mi Tourist Information
190 Burdett Rd
London, United Kingdom E3 4HL

The O2 Arena, London
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
The O2, Peninsula Square
Greenwich, United Kingdom

Greenwich West Community and Arts Centre
Distance: 2.0 mi Tourist Information
141 Greenwich High Road, London, SE10 8JA
London, United Kingdom

BVE ExCel
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
One Western Gateway Royal Victoria Dock
London, United Kingdom E16 1XL

Up The Creek, Greenwich
Distance: 1.6 mi Tourist Information
40 Stockwell St
London, United Kingdom SE10 8EY

020 8858 0808

Movie theater Near Cineworld at The O2

Everyman Canary Wharf
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
Crossrail Station and Retail Mall, Level Minus Two, 1 Crossrail Place
London, United Kingdom E14 5AR

0871 906 9060

Cineworld West India Quay
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
11 Hertsmere Road
London, United Kingdom E14 4AL

0333 003 3444

Saikevin
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
24/25firee tree
London, United Kingdom rm41dg

Greenwich Picturehouse
Distance: 1.7 mi Tourist Information
180 Greenwich High Road
London, United Kingdom SE10 8NN

0871 902 5732

Considering its importance, it is surprising to learn that historically the borough of Greenwich was poorly served by cinemas.The Trafalgar Cinema opened on 26 December 1912. A small classical building, it served Greenwich until 30 September 1937 when it was joined by the far larger Granada, a typically lavish ‘30s super-cinema. These two flourished until the 1950s when all cinemas fell victim to the success of television and audiences fell dramatically. The Trafalgar, which had become an Odeon in 1945, was the first to close and it became a car showroom in 1960, finally being demolished in 1998. The Granada closed in 1968 to become a bingo hall and was recently gutted for conversion into residential use. The neighbouring towns of Deptford, Lewisham and Woolwich all had far superior cinemas, some of which survive with listed status (Woolwich Granada – now a bingo hall, Woolwich Odeon – now a church) but most have sadly been demolished, including the spectacular art-deco Odeon at Deptford and the lavish Gaumont in Lewisham. In something of a turn-around, Greenwich is now the best-served of these locations in terms of its cinemas. In the multiplex building boom of the 1980s, when most developments were in out-of-town locations, Greenwich was unique in having a council-funded development in the town centre. The Greenwich Cinema was a modern purpose- built three-screen cinema designed by Howard and Unick. Opening in 1989, the cinema was an instant success and continued to do solid business until out-of-town multiplex competition opened nearby. The cinema closed in 2002. City Screen, the UK’s leading independent cinema operator which runs some of London’s most cherished cinemas including the Ritzy, the Gate and the Clapham and Stratford Picturehouses, stepped in to rescue the building and transformed it into a five-screen venue, including a flexible basement screening area with its own lounge bar (which also hosts music and comedy events), a bar and two restaurants. The architects for the conversion were Panter Hudspith who have previously worked with City Screen to create award-winning cinemas.

Cinephilia 458
Distance: 2.2 mi Tourist Information
458 Manhattan Building - Bow Quarter - fairfield Road
London, United Kingdom E3 2UL

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Cinephilia 458 è un'associazione spontanea di intellettuali presunti e tali, contrabbandieri d'arte, filibustieri di immagini, musici gattoni, passionali romantici naufragati, letterati fai-da-te, deliziosi perditempo tiratardi, beoni di varia estrazione... un mash di cervelli ad indagare con la propria elegante critica da bar metri di pellicole famose e non, supporti digitali il più delle volte illegalmente pervenuti, personaggi, loschi figuri e falsi miti di quell'Universo magnifico ed emozionante che tutti chiamano cinema

Deptford Cinema
Distance: 2.3 mi Tourist Information
39 Deptford Broadway
London, United Kingdom SE8 4PQ

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