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Welcome to Private Apartment - Leicester Square - Piccadilly Circus

Address: Dean Street, London, W1D 6AJ

Hotel Description

Set 100 metres from Prince Edward Theatre, 300 metres from Shaftesbury Avenue and 300 metres from Queen's Theatre, Private Apartment - Leicester Square - Piccadilly Circus offers accommodation located in London. Guests may enjoy free WiFi. The apartment has 3 bedrooms and 1 bathroom with free toiletries and a hair dryer. There is a seating area and a kitchen complete with a dishwasher and an oven. Arts Theatre is 500 metres from the apartment. London City Airport is 15 km away.

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Attractions - Private Apartment - Leicester Square - Piccadilly Circus

London Centre - Town Centre

London Centre - Town Centre

Distance 0.38 miles (0.6 km)
London is the capital of Britain, and has something to offer everyone - majestic stately houses, tranquil green parks and a zoo, engrossing museums and art galleries and bustling shopping centres with all the major stores, specialist shops and markets.
The Royal Family have their main residence in London, at Buckingham Palace, but there are many other interesting houses to visit within London with Royal connections - Hampton Court Palace, The Tower of London, and Regents Park, an ancient Royal hunting park.

Charing Cross Railway Station - Railway Station

Charing Cross Railway Station - Railway Station

Distance 0.45 miles (0.71 km)
London Charing Cross station is a central London railway terminus which is unusual in that its train services directly connect to two other railway termini; Waterloo and London Bridge. The station takes its name from the Charing Cross district of London, which itself is named after the twelfth Eleanor cross, which stands in front of the station. The cross marks the point from which all UK road distances from London are measured, so the station can claim to be the most central in London. The front of the station faces onto The Strand. Recently, in 1990, most of the rear of the station was covered by Embankment Place, a post-modern office and shopping complex designed by Terry Farrell and Partners.

The Cenotaph - Whitehall - Landmark

The Cenotaph - Whitehall - Landmark

Distance 0.49 miles (0.79 km)
The War memorial, known the world over as The Cenotaph, is situated in London's Whitehall; it was originally built of wood and plaster, for the first anniversary of the armistice in 1919. The memorial you see today was designed by Edward Lutyens and was created from Portland stone, the inscription simply reads "The Glorious Dead"; it was unveiled one year later in 1920. On the Sunday nearest to 11th November at 11.00am each year, a remembrance service is held here, to commemorate the British Empire and Commonwealth servicemen, who died in the two world wars. The Monarch, representatives of the Church, state, the armed and auxiliary forces, gather to pay respect to those who lost their lives, defending the freedom of others. Hymns are sung, Prayers are said, and the two minute silence is observed; then wreaths of Poppies are laid on the steps of the cenotaph.

British Museum - Museum

British Museum - Museum

Distance 0.5 miles (0.8 km)
The British Museum holds in trust for the nation and the world a collection of art and antiquities from ancient and living cultures. Housed in one of Britain's architectural landmarks, the collection is one of the finest in existence, spanning two million years of human history. Access to the collections is free. The British Museum was founded in 1753 to promote universal understanding through the arts, natural history and science in a public museum. Since its foundation, the British Museum has been guided by three important principles: that the collections are held in perpetuity in their entirety; that they are widely available to all who seek to enjoy and learn from them and that they are curated by full-time specialists.

Apsley House - London - Country Home

Apsley House - London - Country Home

Distance 0.53 miles (0.85 km)
From April 2004, English Heritage has been given responsibility for the care and presentation of Apsley House. Home to Arthur Wellesley, the first Duke of Wellington, and his descendants, this internationally important property has for over 200 years been known colloquially as ‘No 1 London’, as it was the first house to be encountered after passing the tollgates at the top of Knightsbridge.