London

Showing 475 attractions
Tower of London
9
City of London
13 reviews
The unmissable Tower of London (actually a castle of 20-odd towers) offers a window on to a gruesome and quite compelling history. — Lonely Planet
Sir John Soane's Museum
9
Holborn
13 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
Tate Modern
9
Southwark
13 reviews
Within the gallery rooms are Rothko and Picasso, Mondrian and Delvaux in glorious relief to... stark surroundings. — Let's Go
St. Paul's Cathedral
9
City of London
12 reviews
A tiny replica of the iconic London landmark hides on the side of the steel structure.  — Atlas Obscura
Natural History Museum
9
South Kensington
12 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
Churchill War Rooms
9
Westminster
11 reviews
The perfectly preserved underground rooms where Churchill plotted the war against Germany.  — Atlas Obscura
Wallace Collection
9
Marylebone
10 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
National Gallery
9
Trafalgar Square / Embankment
10 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
Westminster Abbey
9
Westminster
9 reviews
Westminster Abbey, the huge Gothic church beside the Houses of Parliament, has been the setting for every coronation since 1066. — Concierge
Science Museum
9
South Kensington
8 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
Tower Bridge
9
9 reviews
Built from 1886-1894 by Barrie and Jones, its total length reaches 805 m. — Michelin Guide
The British Museum
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
Houses of Parliament
9
Westminster
9 reviews
The image of the Palace of Westminster... and its clocktower known as Big Ben... has become an icon of icons. — Frommer's
Royal Albert Hall
9
South Kensington
7 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
Kenwood House
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
Apsley House
9
Knightsbridge
8 reviews
You'll step back into the days of Queen Victoria when you visit this terrace house, which has remained unchanged for well over a century. — Frommer's
London Eye
9
Southbank
10 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
Trafalgar Square
9
Covent Garden
8 reviews
Hardly an oasis but space to sit, look and think. — Not For Tourists
Kensington Palace
9
Kensington and Hyde Park
8 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
Imperial War Museums
9
7 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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