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St George's Cathedral, London, London | Tourist Information

Albany Street 195
London, United Kingdom W1W 8BY

+44 207 383 0403

St George's Cathedral is an Antiochian Orthodox church in Albany Street, St Pancras, in the London Borough of Camden. Built to the designs of James Pennethorne, it was consecrated as an Anglican place of worship called Christ Church in 1837. It became an Orthodox cathedral in 1989.DescriptionThe building, designed by James Pennethorne, stands on the corner of Redhill Street (formerly Edward Street) and Albany Street. It is not strictly orientated, its ceremonial east end, with the altar, facing slightly west of north. It is rectangular in plan, and built of brick with stucco and stone dressings, its four corners emphasised by wide tower-like features, projecting slightly beyond the main lines of the walls. The architecture is broadly classical in style. A deep stucco entablature runs around the whole building, with a simple brick parapet above it. The windows are round-headed. There is a tower above the entrance, topped by an octagonal spire. The steeple is unusually small in comparison with the main body of the church.HistoryAnglican churchIt was built as an Anglican church to serve the largely working class district of Cumberland Market. Consecrated on 13 July 1837, it established itself firmly within the high church Oxford Movement. Its first incumbent, William Dodsworth, previously of the Margaret Street Chapel, resigned on his conversion to Roman Catholicism.

Christian Church Near St George's Cathedral, London

Hillsong Central London
Distance: 1.1 mi Tourist Information
Dominion Theatre, Tottenham Court Road
London, W1T 7AQ


Join us this Sunday at: Dominion Theatre 268-269 Tottenham Court Rd London W1T 7AQ Service times: 11AM | 1:15PM | 3:30PM | 5:45PM

Landmark and Historical Place Near St George's Cathedral, London

Embassy of Indonesia, London
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
38 Grosvenor Square
London, United Kingdom W1K 2HW

The Embassy of Indonesia in London is the diplomatic mission of Indonesia in the United Kingdom. It is located on Grosvenor Square in Mayfair, close to the American embassy. Indonesia also maintain a Consular Department & Visa Section at 38A Adam’s Row, Mayfair.HistoryThe first diplomatic representative of Indonesia in the United Kingdom was Dr. Subandrio who served in 1949 until 1954. There have been 18 Ambassadors in the past years, including two air marshals, a lieutenant and Raden Mohammad Marty Muliana Natalegawa who is currently serving as the Minister of Foreign Affairs of Indonesia.DepartmentsThere are currently 10 Departments in the embassy including 2 Defence Attachés, 1 Transportation Attaché, 1 Trade Attaché and 1 Educational Attaché.

Lyric Theatre, London
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
29 Shaftesbury Avenue, , London, W1D 7ES, London, United Kingdom
London, United Kingdom W1D 7


The Lyric Theatre is a West End theatre on Shaftesbury Avenue in the City of Westminster.Designed by the architect C. J. Phipps, it was built by the producer Henry Leslie with profits from the Alfred Cellier and B. C. Stephenson hit, Dorothy (he made £100,000 from this opera), which he transferred from the Prince of Wales Theatre to open his new venue on 17 December 1888. It was the second theatre to be constructed on this stretch of Shaftesbury Avenue and is now the oldest in the street. The foyer and bars were refurbished in 1932–33, and the facade was restored in 1994. At present it seats 967 on four levels, although it originally was designed with a seating capacity of 1,306. The theatre still uses an electric pump to operate its iron curtain.Early in the theatre's history, it staged mostly comic operas, and later it has been a home to light comedies, musicals and straight dramas.The theatre retains many of its original features (including being built behind an original 1767 house front, at the rear to Great Windmill Street, the former house and museum of Sir William Hunter) and the theatre was Grade II listed by English Heritage in September 1960.

Noël Coward Theatre
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
85-87 St Martin's Lane
London, United Kingdom WC2H 7JY

020 7369 1730

The Noël Coward Theatre, formerly known as the Albery Theatre, is a West End theatre on St. Martin's Lane in the City of Westminster, London. It opened on 12 March 1903 as the New Theatre and was built by Sir Charles Wyndham behind Wyndham's Theatre which was completed in 1899. The building was designed by architect W. G. R. Sprague with an exterior in the classical style and an interior in the Rococo style.In 1973 it was renamed the Albery Theatre in tribute to Sir Bronson Albery who had presided as its manager for many years. Since September 2005, the theatre has been owned by Delfont-Mackintosh Ltd. It underwent major refurbishment in 2006, and was renamed the Noël Coward Theatre when it re-opened for the London premiere of Avenue Q on 1 June 2006. Noël Coward, one of Britain's greatest playwrights and actors, appeared in his own play, I'll Leave It To You, at the then New Theatre in 1920, the first West End production of one of his plays.The theatre seats 872 patrons on four levels. The building is now a Grade II Listed structure.Some productionsAfter opening in 1903 with a production of Rosemary starring Charles Wyndham and his wife, Mary Moore, the Noël Coward Theatre has hosted a number productions. I'll Leave it to You, in 1920, was Coward's first play. George Bernard Shaw's St. Joan with an acclaimed performance by actress Sybil Thorndike ran in 1924.

Bond Street
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
Old Street
London, United Kingdom W1S 2SA

0207 708 4181

Bond Street es una de las principales calles de compras de Londres, atraviesa Mayfair desde Piccadilly en el sur, hasta Oxford Street en el norte. Es una de las principales calles del distrito comercial del West End, aunque las tiendas ubicadas en ellas son más elitistas que las de las cercanas Regent Street y Oxford Street. Esta calle se encuentra en el distrito londinense de Mayfair, y lleva siendo una calle de compras desde el siglo XVIII. Técnicamente “Bond Street” no existe; la parte sur de la calle se conoce como Old Bond Street, y la parte norte, que es más de la mitad de la calle, es conocida como New Bond Street. Sin embargo esta distinción no se usa en el día a día.HistoriaBond Street toma su nombre de Sir Thomas Bond, el presidente de un sindicato de promotores que compró una mansión en Piccadilly -llamada Clarendon House- a Christopher Monck, 2º Duque de Albergarle en 1683, y la derribó para desarrollar la zona. También construyeron las cercanas Dover Street y Albermale Street. En aquella época la casa daba a campo abierto y el desarrollo de la zona de Mayfair apenas había comenzado. La calle se dispuso principalmente de sur a norte, siendo la parte sur Old Bond Street, y la parte norte New Bond Street, esta última parte se añadió a medida que Londres iba creciendo. El mapa de Londres publicado en 1746 por John Rocque muestra la calle en su totalidad y todas las calles aledañas completamente construidas.La calle en la actualidadEn un principio Bond Street era conocida por sus marchantes de arte y sus tiendas de antigüedades, aglutinadas alrededor de la sede londinense de la casa de subastas Sotheby’s, que ha estado en Bond Street durante unos cien años, y de la Sociedad de Bellas Artes, presente en la calle desde su fundación en 1876. Quedan pocas de esas tiendas, pero muchas de ellas han sido ocupadas por boutiques de moda, incluyendo sedes de las más famosas firmas de diseñadores en el mundo. También hay muchas joyerías. En esta calle se encuentra “Aliados”, una peculiar estatua realizada por Lawrence Holofcener que inmortaliza a Winston Churchill y Franklin D. Roosevelt sentados en un banco conversando.

Bond Street
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
Old Bond Street
London, United Kingdom W1S 2SA

0207 708 4181

Bond Street is a major shopping street in the West End of London. It links Piccadilly in the south to Oxford Street in the north and has been popular for retail since the 18th century, being the home of many fashion outlets that sell prestigious and expensive items. The southern section is Old Bond Street and the longer northern section New Bond Street—a distinction not generally made in everyday usage.The street was built on fields surrounding Clarendon House on Piccadilly, which were developed by Sir Thomas Bond. It was built up in the 1720s, and by the end of the 18th century was a popular place for the upper-class residents of Mayfair to socialise. Prestigious and expensive shops were established along the street, but it declined as a centre of social activity in the 19th century, although it held its reputation as a fashionable place for retail, and is home to the auction houses Sotheby's and Bonhams (formerly Phillips) and the department stores Fenwick and Tiffany's. It is one of the most expensive and sought after strips of real estate in Europe.GeographyBond Street is the only street that runs between Oxford Street and Piccadilly. Old Bond Street is at the southern end between Piccadilly and Burlington Gardens. The northern section, New Bond Street, extends as far as Oxford Street. The entire street is around 0.5mi long. Many of the shop frontages are less than 20ft wide.

Selfridges, Oxford Street
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
400 Oxford Street
London, United Kingdom W1A 1AB

Selfridges is a Grade II listed retail premises on Oxford Street in London. It was designed by Daniel Burnham for Harry Gordon Selfridge, and opened in 1909. Still the headquarters of Selfridge & Co. department stores, with 540000sqft of selling space, the store is the second largest retail premises in the UK, half as big as the biggest department store in Europe, Harrods. It was named the world's best department store in 2010, and again in 2012.BackgroundIn 1906, Harry Gordon Selfridge travelled to England on holiday with his wife, Rose. Unimpressed with the quality of existing British retailers, he noticed that the large stores in London had not adopted the latest selling ideas that were being used in the United States.Selfridge decided to invest £400,000 in building his own department store in what was then the unfashionable western end of Oxford Street, by slowly buying up a series of Georgian architecture buildings which were on the desired block defined by the surrounding four streets: Somerset, Wigmore, Orchard and Duke.Design and constructionThe building was designed by American architect Daniel Burnham, who was respected for his department store designs. He created Marshall Field's, Chicago, Filene's in Boston, Wanamaker's in Philadelphia, and Gimbels and Wanamaker's in New York City. The building was an early example in the UK of the use of a steel frame, five stories high with three basement levels and a roof terrace, originally laid out to accommodate 100 departments.

The Barry Wise Wise Tour of Soho
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
Soho Square
London, United Kingdom W1D 3PT


Ginglik Productions presents THE BARRY WISE WISE TOUR OF SOHO, a unique new comedy show that will leave you touched, moved and laughing like a fiend. A hysterical historical tour which merges immersive theatre, music and comedy improv on the streets of Soho. Soho resident Barry was born right in the centre of Soho and together with his long suffering apprentice Clive you will learn through laughter celebrating the rich history and present of Soho and walk in the footsteps of legends like Mozart, Hendrix, Dickens, and more. Expect facts delivered in innovative, engaging and entertaining ways, hilarious improvised banter with the public, musical theatre renditions, wild west fact offs, chases down streets and plenty of other surprises along the way. The tour culminates in one of Soho's most historic pubs where you can enjoy a drink or two and banter with Barry and Clive.

Central Saint Giles
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
1–13 St Giles High Street
London, United Kingdom WC2H 8AG

020 7240 6480

Central Saint Giles is a mixed-use development in central London. Built at a cost of £450 million and completed in May 2010, it was designed by the Italian architect Renzo Piano and is his first work in the UK. The development consists of two buildings of up to 15 storeys in height, arranged around a public courtyard lined with shops and restaurants. It is chiefly notable for its façades, covered with 134,000 glazed tiles in vivid shades of green, orange, lime and yellow. It has attracted a number of high-profile tenants including NBCUniversal, MindShare and Google.Location and backgroundThe development is located in the district of St Giles, a short distance to the east of the east end of Oxford Street. The area was once notorious for being one of the worst slums in London, known as the Rookery – a maze of ramshackle houses, alleys and courtyards inhabited by thousands of destitute people. It was famously depicted by William Hogarth in his 1751 print Gin Lane. Central Saint Giles stands on the site of St Giles Court, an office development originally erected in the 1950s for the Ministry of Supply and latterly used by the Ministry of Defence (MOD). It consisted of a series of linked brick blocks of six to eight storeys high, arranged in an S-shape around two inner courtyards to which there was no public access. The grim appearance of St Giles Court contributed to the area becoming a magnet for prostitutes and the homeless. The building was owned by Legal & General but was occupied by the MOD on a lease that was not due to expire until 2011. However, at the start of the 21st century the MOD began undertaking a process of reducing its London estate and discontinued the use of several buildings in the capital, including St Giles Court. It vacated the building in April 2005.

Sanderson Hotel
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
50 Berners Street
London, United Kingdom W1T 3NG

020 7300 1400

St James's, Spanish Place
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
22 George Street
London, United Kingdom W1U 3

020 7935 0943

St James's Church, Spanish Place, is a large English Gothic Roman Catholic church in Marylebone, London. Although currently situated in George Street, the church maintains its connection with Spanish Place, the road opposite the current church, because of its historic connection with the Spanish Embassy.SiteThe church is located in George Street, Marylebone, behind the Wallace Collection and close to Marylebone High Street.HistoryIn the reign of Elizabeth I the Bishops of Ely let their palace and chapel in Ely Place to the Spanish Ambassador and, until the reign of Charles I, it was occupied by the High Representative of the Court of Spain. During this period the chapel was freely used by English Roman Catholics and became a sanctuary to some degree for them.After the restoration of Charles II the Spanish Embassy was re-established in London, first on Ormond Street and then at Hertford House, Manchester Square, where the Wallace Collection is now housed. Here, in 1791, shortly after the Roman Catholic Relief Act 1791 repealed some of the laws affecting Catholic worship, a chapel was built on the corner of Spanish Place and Charles Street (now George Street), largely through the efforts of Doctor Thomas Hussey who had been a chaplain at the embassy since his ordination in 1769. Most of the objects of piety in the present church are legacies from this older building. In 1827 the official Spanish connection with the chapel ceased and it was handed over to the London Vicariate.

University College Hospital at Westmoreland Street
Distance: 0.8 mi Tourist Information
16-18 Westmoreland Street
London, United Kingdom W1G 8PH

020 3456 7890

University College Hospital at Westmoreland Street, named The Heart Hospital until refurbished and renamed in 2015, was a specialist cardiac hospital located in London, United Kingdom until 2015. It is part of the University College London Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust and is closely associated with University College London (UCL). After the 2015 refurbishment the hospital provided thoracic surgery, and the UCLH urology department moved there.Before the 2015 refurbishment the Heart Hospital conducted over 1,000 surgical heart operations each year, had 95 in-patient beds, and was one of the largest cardiac centres in the UK. It treated around 1,700 new outpatients, 5,500 follow-up outpatients and 1,200 inpatients each year. It was a centre for cardiac research, home to the UCL Centre for Cardiology in the Young, and part of the UCLH/UCL Biomedical Research Centre and the UCL Partners academic health science centre. It is a teaching hospital for the UCL Medical School.

King Edward VII's Hospital
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
5-10 Beaumont St
London, United Kingdom W1G 6AA

020 7486 4411

King Edward VII's Hospital is a charity-registered private hospital in the City of Westminster in London, known as King Edward VII's Hospital for Officers from 1904 to 2000.HistoryEarly historyThe hospital was established in 1899 at the suggestion of the Prince of Wales . Agnes Keyser, a mistress of the Prince, and her sister Fanny used their house at 17 Grosvenor Crescent to help sick and wounded British Army officers who had returned from the Boer War. King Edward VII became the hospital's first patron. In 1904 it officially became King Edward VII's Hospital for Officers.20th centuryDuring the First World War, the hospital was at 9 Grosvenor Gardens, where officers would be nursed; the young novelist Stuart Cloete was one of them, as was the future British Prime Minister, Harold Macmillan, who underwent a series of long operations followed by recuperation there from 1916–18, from serious wounds sustained in conflict during the Battle of the Somme in 1916. In 1930, the hospital was awarded a Royal Charter "to operate an acute Hospital where serving and retired officers of the Services and their spouses can be treated at preferential rates."In 1941 the interior of the building was badly damaged by bombing, and Sister Agnes died from natural causes. In 1948 the hospital moved to Beaumont Street. It was officially opened on 15 October by Queen Mary.

High Commission of the Maldives, London
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
22 Nottingham Place
London, United Kingdom W1U 5


The High Commission of the Maldives in London is the diplomatic mission of the Maldives in the United Kingdom. It was established in 1995 by upgrading the existing Maldives Government Trade Representative's Office; it was formally opened by former Maldivian President Maumoon Abdul Gayoom.

UCL Institute of Education
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
20 Bedford Way
London, United Kingdom WC1H 0AL

+44 (0)20 7612 6000

The UCL Institute of Education is the education school of University College London . It specialises in postgraduate study and research in the field of education and is one of UCL's 11 constituent faculties. Prior to merging with UCL in 2014, it was a constituent college of the University of London. The IoE is ranked first in the world for education in the QS World University Rankings, and has been so every year since 2014.The IoE is the largest education research body in the United Kingdom, with over 700 research students in the doctoral school. It also has the largest portfolio of postgraduate programmes in education in the UK, with approximately 4,000 students taking Master's programmes, and a further 1,200 students on PGCE teacher-training courses. At any one time the IOE hosts over 100 research projects funded by Research Councils, government departments and other agencies.HistoryIn 1900, a report on the training of teachers, produced by the Higher Education Sub-Committee of the Technical Education Board of the London County Council, called for further provision for the training of teachers in London in universities. The TEB submitted a scheme to the Senate of the University of London for a new day training college which would train teachers of both sexes when most existing courses were taught in single sex colleges or departments. The principal of the proposed college was also to act as the Professor of the Theory, History and Practice of Education at the University. The new college was opened on 6 October 1902 as the London Day Training College under the administration of the LCC.

St Cyprian's, Clarence Gate
Distance: 0.8 mi Tourist Information
Glentworth St
London, United Kingdom NW1 6AX

020 7258 0724

St Cyprian's Church is an Anglican church in the Marylebone district of London, UK, founded in 1866 by Father Charles Gutch. It is dedicated to Saint Cyprian, a third-century martyr and Bishop of Carthage and is located by the south-western corner of Regent's Park, next to Clarence Gate Gardens just off Baker Street.HistoryFather Charles Gutch, who was previously curate at St Matthias', Stoke Newington, St Paul's, Knightsbridge, and All Saints, Margaret Street, was anxious to acquire a church of his own in London, so that he could manage it in his own style. He proposed to build a mission church in a poor and neglected northeastern corner of Marylebone, which would require a portion of the parishes of St Marylebone and St Paul, Rossmore Road to be handed over. However, neither the Rector of St Marlebone nor the Vicar of St Paul's approved of the churchmanship of Father Gutch. Further, he proposed to dedicate the mission to St Cyprian of Carthage, explaining:This caused further difficulties, and only a few weeks before the mission was due to be opened, the Bishop of London protested, claiming that the dedication would be against his and his predecessor's rules, and suggested that the district be named after one of the Apostles instead. Farther Gurch pointed out that a number of other churches in the Diocese had recently been dedicated to other saints, and the dedication to St Cyprian was allowed to remain. It celebrated its first Eucharist on 29 March 1866.

HintHunt London
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
72-76 Eversholt Street
London, United Kingdom NW11BY

+44 203 689 3188

HintHunt is the world’s leading innovative producer of interactive Escape Games and Mission Games. A HintHunt adventure is activating all 5 senses, creating a natural high and turning an hour into a moment of absolute involuntary “wow” reactions, while bringing back childhood joys through merging technology and human interactions. So what’s it really? Words won’t do justice, you have to experience it!

King's Cross
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
King's Cross Visitor Centre, 1 Granary Square
London, United Kingdom N1C 4TB

020 3479 1795

King’s Cross is one of the largest and most exciting developments in London at present. The 67 acre site has a rich history and a unique setting. It is now being transformed into a new part of the city with homes, shops, offices, galleries, bars, restaurants, schools and even a university. It’s a whole new piece of London with a brand new postcode, N1C. The location, the connections, the canal-side setting, the rich and varied heritage, an exciting cultural scene, a thriving business community, and a strong sense of local community. King’s Cross in numbers 67 acres 50 new buildings 2,000 new homes 20 new streets 10 new public squares 26 acres of open space 30,000 people by 2016 All these things come together at King’s Cross to make it unique, exciting and really quite special. Come and see for yourself.

King's Cross Central
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
1 Euston Road
London, United Kingdom N1 9

King's Cross Central is a multibillion-pound mixed-use place in the north-east of central London. The site is owned and controlled by the King's Cross Central Limited Partnership. It consists of approximately 67acres of former railway lands to the north of King's Cross and St Pancras mainline railway stations. The site is largely determined by three boundaries: the existing East Coast Main Line railway leading out of King's Cross; York Way, a road marking the division between Camden and Islington boroughs; and the new railway line, High Speed 1 , formerly known as the Channel Tunnel Rail Link, which curves around the site to the north and west.The master planners for the development are Allies and Morrison, Demetri Porphyrios, and Townshend Landscape Architects. The overall developer is Argent LLP. Construction work is ongoing.HistoryBackgroundThe area of what is today Kings Cross was farmland, intersected by York Way heading north leading to a bridge which crossed the River Fleet at Battlebridge. This name led to a tradition that this was the site of a major battle between the Romans and the Iceni tribe led by Boudica (also known as Boudicea), support by writings from the ancient Roman historian Publius Cornelius Tacitus.

London Waterbus Company
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
Camden Lock Market
London, United Kingdom NW1

+44 (0) 20 7482 2660

A timetabled service operates daily from April to September, departing hourly from both Little Venice and Camden Lock. A unique opportunity to travel on original boats, not later copies, close to the water, plain and simple, not spacious but narrow. Basic commentary so as not to spoil the peace and quiet with excessive canal history. There is a reduced service October to March. Fares start at £8.30 adult one way and £6.80 child or senior. Combination tickets for London Zoo entry are sold on the boat. Groups can book in advance and get our group discount. Coach drop off is available at both departure points and parking nearby and at Regents Park and London Zoo.

Camden Old Time Photos
Distance: 0.8 mi Tourist Information
20 Stables Market
London, United Kingdom NW1 8AH


At Camden old time photos you can become a character of your fantasy era and not only enjoy every moment of the transformation but also have a memorable experience of your lifetime! Our friendly and professional team will dress you up as Tudors, Victorians, Gangsters or Westerns and capture your memories for you to cherish forever.