London

Showing 481 attractions
9
City of London
12 reviews
The Tower of London's romantic silhouette, so emblematic of British history, has been the backdrop for some horrific episodes as well as moments of royal splendour. — Michelin Guide
9
Holborn
12 reviews
A wonderful fun house designed and inhabited by Sir John Soane (1753–1837), Royal Academy professor and architect of the Bank of England, among other buildings. — Concierge
9
Southwark
12 reviews
Within the gallery rooms are Rothko and Picasso, Mondrian and Delvaux in glorious relief to... stark surroundings. — Let's Go
9
City of London
11 reviews
A tiny replica of the iconic London landmark hides on the side of the steel structure.  — Atlas Obscura
9
South Kensington
11 reviews
One of three frontages in the Victoria & Albert Museum, the Natural History Museum is one mile in depth and has two façades 1,000 feet long. — Travel + Leisure
9
Marylebone
9 reviews
This elegant town-house gallery is one of the capital’s lesser-known art spots, but it's simply packed with priceless paintings, furniture and porcelain. — Afar Magazine
9
Trafalgar Square / Embankment
9 reviews
The National Gallery in London holds art works of the masters such as Leonardo da Vinci, Vincent van Gogh, and Rembrandt. Most importantly, entry is free! — Afar Magazine
9
Westminster
11 reviews
The perfectly preserved underground rooms where Churchill plotted the war against Germany.  — Atlas Obscura
9
Westminster
10 reviews
Westminster Abbey, the huge Gothic church beside the Houses of Parliament, has been the setting for every coronation since 1066. — Concierge
9
8 reviews
Built from 1886-1894 by Barrie and Jones, its total length reaches 805 m. — Michelin Guide
9
Bloomsbury
11 reviews
In fact, it’s the top attraction in the country—6.8 million people a year. Put on your walking shoes because it’s huge. — Frommer's
9
South Kensington
7 reviews
Families flock to this museum, as do school kids taking part in field trips (380,000 visit as part of a school group each year). — Travel + Leisure
9
Westminster
9 reviews
9
South Kensington
6 reviews
Best-known as the venue for the annual July–September BBC Promenade Concerts—the "Proms"—with bargain-price standing... tickets sold on the night of the concert. — Fodor's
9
9 reviews
Kenwood House was built as a gentleman's country home and was later enlarged and decorated by Scottish architect Robert Adam, starting in 1764. — Frommer's
9
Knightsbridge
7 reviews
9
Southbank
11 reviews
On a clear day you can see as far as Windsor Castle, 25 miles away, from the top of the London Eye, one of the world's largest observation wheels. — Time Out
9
Kensington and Hyde Park
7 reviews
Acquired by William and Mary in 1689, Kensington Palace was radically altered first by Sir Christopher Wren and again in the reign of George I. — Time Out
9
6 reviews
This massive collection of British military artifacts includes the heartbreaking personal letters of the men in the trenches of WWI.  — Atlas Obscura
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