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All reviewsmarylebone high streetwallace collectionmanchester squareold english charmmarylebone areaenglish hoteltraditional hotelno tea coffee making facilitiescharming hotelbond streetwest endonly stayed one nightthird floorsingle roomlondon hotelfull englishsmall hotel
An alternative to the Savoy or Dorchester in a small, historic hotel. They learn your name quickly! The small suites are perfect. Reasonably priced for London. Walkable to shopping on Regents Street. Discover the Wallace Collection, a museum that exhibits fine and decorative arts collected...More
Beautiful single room - very quiet , classical hotel, beautifully styled. Stayed for work event in London and thoroughly enjoyed my stay. Would definitely recommend and come back again. Price wasn't too much of an issue as work trip, but seemed good value for a...More
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A good quality hotel, used a lot by business people. It is a number of buildings linked together, so has an individual layout with interconnecting corridors and smaller reception and bar areas. The staff are excellent and friendly and polite. Check in was simple. The...More
I have never written a review before but I was drawn to do it this business trip to London because I found the best kept secret with the kindest staff in all of London. I travel to London at least 10-12 times a...More
When visiting London, Durrants is our first choice. The service is 5 stars and the rooms are very comfortable. The head concierge, Clyve, is gracious, perceptive and unwavering in meeting the needs of the guests. On our first visit 10 years ago, we slept so...More
Marylebone offers what so many London neighbourhoods cannot: a village feel coupled with urban convenience. Much of its success rests in its location. Wedged between the northeastern corner of Hyde Park and the southern end of Regent's Park and with a number of Tube stations within easy reach, Marylebone is as pedestrian friendly as Central London gets. The bustling shopping mecca of Oxford Street separates it
from Soho and Mayfair, exclusive Regent Street marks its border with Fitzrovia, and cosmopolitan Edgware Road serves as its western edge. Within this enviably situated quarter are an array of outstanding restaurants (from Michelin darlings to down and dirty cheeseburgers), an impressive assortment of independently owned shops, and some of the city's quietest and most pleasant nooks, crannies and cobbled lanes.