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The Westbury Mayfair

Hotel5
Bond Street London W1S 2YF United Kingdom
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Rating Overview
Overall rating trivago Rating Index based on 1072 reviews across the web
80/100

The tRI takes available rating sources from across the web and uses an algorithm to aggregate them, providing a dependable and impartial score. Learn more
  • alpharooms (2) 2 based on $ratings reviews
    80/100
  • other sources (456) 456 based on $ratings reviews
    80/100

Review analysis from across the web

  • Breakdown Rating Guest comments
  • Price 44 Hefty price
  • Internet 24 Didn't have wifi
  • Room 48 Room was dusty
  • Restaurant 60 Restaurant wasn't good
  • Hotel 77 Great hotel
  • Location 95 Great location
  • + View all review categories

Hotel type

Business Hotel

Guests recommend this hotel for business travelers.

Romantic Hotel

Guests say the hotel is perfect for a romantic getaway.

Luxury Hotel

Guests recommend this as a luxury hotel.

Good to know

  • Poorly-maintained rooms
  • Old rooms
  • Small bathroom
  • Bad furniture
  • TV wasn't so good
  • Bad view
80 out of 100 based on 1072 based on $ratings reviews
Bond Street

Bond Street

London’s Bond Street is in the heart of Mayfair. Running north-south between Oxford Street and Piccadilly, it has always been a fashionable address and remains an upmarket shopping street. World famous brands such as Gucci, Armani, Hermès, Chanel and Dolce & Gabbana have outlets. There is no actual stretch called "Bond Street": it is divided into Old Bond Street in the south and the longer New Bond Street at the north end. It is, however, usually referred to by its composite name. It was named after Sir Thomas Bond who led the group which first developed the area at the end of the 17th century. Famous residents have included Lord Nelson and Lady Hamilton, James Boswell, the actor Sir Henry Irving and the Regency dandy Beau Brummell. There is a statue of Churchill and Roosevelt depicted in conversation on a park bench, called "Allies".

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Liberty of London

Liberty of London

Liberty of London is a luxury department store in the centre of London which epitomises traditional English style with particular emphasis on the Art Nouveau and 'Arts and Crafts' movements of the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The firm was founded by Arthur Lasenby Liberty in 1875, originally as a shop selling fabrics, objets d'art and ornaments from the Orient. Since then the store and the Liberty brand has evolved into one of the world's most distinctive and recognisable style movements, characterised by the Liberty print fabrics. The building is an iconic black and white neo-Tudor Arts and Crafts movement building whose architectural significance is recognised by its Grade 2 listing. The layout of the store is rich in original features and shows the style that was typical of late Victorian era stores. There are several high atria surrounded by wooden balconies and the store has original decorative lifts rather than escalators. The store is open daily: Monday to Saturday from 10am to 9pm Sunday noon to 6pm.

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Chinawhite

Chinawhite

This Soho nightclub is located at the Café Royal and offers live music and meals. The design is oriental and opening hours Monday to Saturday are from 20h00 to 03h00. Wednesday nights it functions as a members only club. Facilities include a VIP area and credit cards are accepted.

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Studio Valbonne

Studio Valbonne

Studio Valbonne, which hosted stars such as Madonna and George Michael in its heyday, was re-launched in April 2007 at the site of club Tantra. The club is open from 22h00 till 03h00, whilst the on site restaurant, which has 70 covers, is open from 19h30 to midnight and serves only snacks thereafter. There is limited wheelchair access and the nearest tube station is at Oxford Circus.

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Carnaby Street

Carnaby Street

Located in London's district of Soho, Carnaby street is close to both Oxford Street & Regent Street. The street became famous in the "Swinging 60's" when "mods" flocked to Carnaby Street for its independent record shops, boutiques & designers such as Mary Quant. Carnaby Street is now more mainstream, offering (higher end) high street chains & restaurants, but still very popular with young shoppers & tourists. Liberty's famous department store is close by. The nearest underground station is Oxford Circus.

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