Rosewood London

252 High Holborn London WC1V 7EN United Kingdom
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Hotel Rosewood London


Renaissance Chancery Court London is a five-star luxury hotel which is a member of the Marriott group of hotels. It is located in the Holborn district of the city, convenient for the theatres and restaurants of the West End, Covent Garden and the city centre. The closest Underground station is Holborn, with Chancery Lane also close by. The hotel is housed in an historic building and has guest rooms which are considered to be amongst the largest in London, a city that's not known for offering spacious accommodation. Hotel facilities include a well equipped gym and an award winning spa. The main hotel restaurant 'Pearl' is French in influence. Alternatively guests can eat in the 'Lounge' which offers breakfast, lunch and dinner. The CC Bar also offers evening dining options. Meeting and conference rooms are available for hire. The hotel has 356 guest rooms, club rooms and suites. Facilities include mini-bars, irons and ironing boards, tea and coffee making equipment, hairdryers, bathrobes, marble bathrooms, and high speed internet access. Valet Parking and off-site parking are charged at £35 per day.

Price range

from ‎$444 to ‎$545


Rosewood London


252 High Holborn , WC1V 7EN, London United Kingdom | 0.8 miles from city center | Show on map
Telephone: +44(20)77818888 | Fax:+44(20)78299889 | Official Homepage

Suitable for

  • Food Lovers
  • Business People
  • Honeymooners
  • Large Groups
  • Families

Top 9 Features

  • WiFi
  • Parking
  • TV
  • A/C
  • Terrace
  • Pool
  • Spa
  • Hotel bar
  • Safe

Room features

  • Bathroom with bathtub,
  • Bathroom with shower,
  • Windows that open,
  • Television,
  • Hairdryer,
  • Central heating,
  • Electric kettle,
  • Air conditioning,
  • Soundproof windows,
  • Mini-bar,
  • Pay-TV,
  • Radio,
  • Satellite TV,
  • Desk,
  • Small lounge,
  • Telephone,
  • Room safe,
  • Computer games,
  • Cable TV,
  • Internet,
  • WiFi in the rooms,
  • Refrigerator,
  • Cost of wireless internet in rooms,
  • Hypoallergenic bedding ,
  • field_438

Hotel features

  • Business center,
  • Cafe,
  • Entrance hall/ lobby,
  • Express check-in / out,
  • Elevator,
  • Gym,
  • Parking lot,
  • Hotel bar,
  • Hotel safe,
  • Conference rooms,
  • Non-smoking rooms,
  • PC with internet,
  • Restaurant,
  • 24-hour reception,
  • Laundry service,
  • Wellness Center / Spa,
  • WiFi in Lobby,
  • Room service,
  • Shoe cleaning service,
  • Concierge,
  • Airport shuttle,
  • Number of restaurants,
  • Number of floors,
  • field_437

Sports Facilities

  • Bike Rental,
  • Golf Course

Rating Overview
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  • Holidaycheck (17) 17 based on $ratings reviews
  • Other Sources (2154) 2154 based on $ratings reviews
94 out of 100 based on 2668 reviews
The Royal Opera House

The Royal Opera House

There has been a theatre in Covent Garden since 1728. Initially used as a playhouse, it became the Royal Opera House in 1892. Rebuilt three times over the years, the current building was extensively modernised in 1996. It is the home of both the Royal Opera (granted its charter in 1956) and the Royal Ballet (1968) which also operates the Royal Ballet School. The Royal Opera House has a full calendar of performances of opera and ballet and also hosts recitals, exhibitions and lectures. The site has a number of restaurants, cafes and bars. The bookshop is adjacent to the booking hall. The full programme of events is maintained online. Ticket prices vary with the performance. The Royal Opera House and Floral Hall are open daily for casual visiting. Admission is free. Backstage tours: Start 10:30am, 12:30pm and 2:30pm (Mon - Fri) 10:30am, 11:30am; 12:30pm and 1:30pm (Sat) Tours last 90 minutes, not suitable for children under 8 years. Tour Tickets: Adult: £9 Senior: £8 Student: Child £7 Nearest underground station: Covent Garden (Piccadilly Line) The nearest NCP car parks are five minutes' walk away at Drury Lane and Shelton Street. The Royal Opera House is wheelchair accessible. There are a number of reserved wheelchair spaces in the auditorium

The British Museum

The British Museum

The British Museum was originally set up in 1753 and the first building was opened in 1759. The Museum was based on the collection of Sir Hans Sloane and has continued growing since the eighteenth century. The current collection is housed in a neo-classical building completed in 1852, located in Central London. The new Great Court was opened in the year 2000, with the central court of the Museum having a glass ceiling. The Museum houses collections from every continent. The Museum is most famous for the Rosetta Stone and the Elgin Marbles. The collection also includes numerous Egyptian mummies, Greek and Roman artefacts and the treasure from the Sutton Hoo burial. Entrance to the Museum is free. The Museum is open every day from 10 until 5.30 with later opening on Thursday and Friday. The Museum also has a programme of special exhibitions, which usually involve a charge for entrance. The Museum is also available for research and school visits.

Temple Bar Memorial

Temple Bar Memorial

The Temple Bar Memorial in London is one of the markers delineating the boundary of the City of London. It stands outside the Law Courts in Fleet Street and divides the City from the City of Westminster. The name “temple” comes from the Temple Church of the Knights Templar which stood nearby. That site is now occupied by the Inner and Middle Temple, two of the legal Inns of Court. The current memorial is a representation of a griffin, which was the common form of City boundary marker, and dates from 1880. Previously there had been a much larger gateway in Portland stone designed by Sir Christopher Wren and completed in 1672. An image of this gateway is carved into the plinth of the current memorial. By the late 19th century it was the only remaining gateway to the City, was becoming dilapidated and held up traffic. It was removed to Theobalds Park where it remained until 2003 when it was restored and reconstructed in Paternoster Square at St Paul’s Cathedral. On state occasions when the monarch is going into the City he or she stops at the Temple Bar as a courtesy to acknowledge the boundary.