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Thinking of visiting London, have a read of our ultimate guide to the capital, when you have found your ideal place to visit in London, give Booker Limo a call on 0800 292 2093, we can then supply you with one of our finest limos, maybe you would like a Hummer Limo, or one of our pink limos.

where to go in london

There are many opinions on what is the best way to tour London as there are places to see, First time visitors may find a guided ride on an open top bus helpful in getting their bearings. After that, its best to pound the streets - though greater london sprawls for 610 square miles the central area is surprisingly compact, and seeing it this way enables visitors to appreciate the variety of architectural detail that traces the city's long development, but perhaps the ultimate way to see London is take a tour in one of our cheap limos.


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top ten london attractions
1 - The British Museum 2 - Tate Modern 3 - National Gallery
4 - Natural History Museum 5 - The London Eye 6 - Science Museum
7 - The Victoria & Albert Museum 8 - Madame Tussaud's 9 - The Tower of London
10 - National Maritime Museum

A selection of the finest clubs in London, if your going to a club in london why not hire a limo to take you there. Ask about our cheap entry to your chosen club when you book with Booker Limo
The West End The City West
South West South East East
North North West  

westminster
The centre of official London., Westminster today is a far cry from how it was in the 11th century, when Edward the Confessor built a church, "West Minster", and palace on a marshy island her. Nowadays, it is where parliament meets, where most of the nations policy making civil servants are based and where both the prime minister and queen have their london residencies. London Grand place, Trafalgar square is located here, complimented by two of the country's most important collections of art: the National Gallery and the National Portrait Gallery.

Click the links below to find out more about Westminster

Trafalgar Square National Gallery National Portrait Gallery
St-Martin-in-the-Fields St James's Park and Palace Institute of Contemporary Arts
Buckingham Palace Whitehall The Houses of Parliament
Westminster Abbey Tate Britain The London Eye

the west endDespite a rather misleading name the west end is really london's city centre. This is where you will find the greatest concentration of shops, theatres, clubs, smart hotels and many of the city's best restaurants. Its a sprawling area and difficult to define, so for the purpose of this guide we have included in it the main shopping and entertainment districts - Oxford Street, Regent Street, Piccadilly Circus, Soho, Chinatown and Covent Garden.

Click the links below to find out more about the West End
Oxford Street Marble Arch Regent Street
Piccadilly Circus Leicester Square Soho and Chinatown
Charring Cross Road Covent Garden The Royal Opera
Strand and Embankment Somerset House Cleopatra's Needle
Clubs in the West End    

mayfair
Running west from neon lit Piccadilly circus and dividing two of the capitals most upmarket districts Mayfair and St James's, is Piccadilly. The road is one of the main routes in and out of the West End, and its name comes from pickadills, or ruffs, worn by the dandies who frequented the area in the 1600's

Click the links below to find out more about Mayfair and St James's

Piccadilly Mayfair
St James's
   

marylebone and bloomsburyDespite their central location, both Marylebone and Bloomsbury are surprisingly genteel.
Marylebone high street and Marylebone Lane retain a village atmosphere, and many of london's top doctors have surgeries around harley street and wimpole street.


Click the links below to find out more about Marylebone and Bloomsbury
Baker Street Madame Tussauds London Planetarium
Regents Park The British Museum The British Library
Publishers Bloomsbury    

south bank
The area south of the thames, from county hall to southwark, further east, is an historic part of london. The first bridge across the thames was built by the romans near london bridge, and the community around it developed as an alternative to the city, as it lay beyond the city's jurisdiction. In shakespears day this was a place for showing unlicensed plays and setting up brothels, and it retained its reputation as an area of vice well into the 19th century. In the late 20th century the area was transformed into a vibrant cultural centre; warehouses were transformed and converted into expensive flats, and the underground's jubilee line extension transformed access here, Highlights now include the London Eye, South Bank Centre, Tate Modern, and Shakespears Globe.

Click the links below to find out more about The South Bank

County Hall London Eye Around Waterloo
South Bank Center Gabriels Wharf Tate Modern
Shakespears Globe South Walk Tower Bridge
Butlers Wharf    

city of london
For most of the capitals 2,000 year history, the area between St Paul's and the tower generally referred to as the square mile, was London. Still known as The City, it has its own local government, led by a Lord Mayor, and its own police force. The network of medieval alleys and back streets is still evident, but today's tall buildings hum with banks of computers processing international finance. Teeming with life on weekdays, the city is virtually deserted at weekends.

Click the links below to find out more about The City
Legal London St Pauls Cathedral The Barbican
The Financial City The Tower of London  
     

kensington and chelsea
The royal borough of Kensington and Chelsea is central london's most expensive residential area. It is home to up-market shops such as Harrods and Harvey Nichols, designer row Sloane Street and also takes the Kings Road, an influential fashion stretch in the 1960's. The borough has a royal palace, a fine park and a clutch of world-renowned museums.

Click the links below to find out more aboy Kensington and Chelsea
Knightsbridge South Kensington Kensington Gardens
Hyde Park Kensington Chelsea
     


north london
Easily accessible by Underground, the area north of London's central zone has many attractions including upmarket Hampstead, notable for its heath and literary connections, neighboring Highgate and its cemetery - the last resting place of several of London's Literary lights - and elegant Islington, the stomping ground of the chattering classes> Camden is worth a visit for its busy, bohemian market and its pleasant canal area.

Click the links below to find out more about North London
Hampstead Highgate Islington
Camden    
     


east londonThis part of london was the first stop for many of the successive waves of immigrants, whose labour helped to fueled the industrial revolution and build the docks through which much of the British empires trade passed. Poverty and overcrowding were endemic. Although many areas remain poor. a growing number have now been gentrified.
Hoxton Spitalfields and Whitchapel
Docklands  
   


southeast londonNorth Londoners have long felt superior to those south of the thames, and a north south divide still exists, albeit largely tongue in cheek. the lack of an underground network doesn't help southeast london's appeal. However, those willing to negotiate the decent network of overland trains that service this area will find riches from historic naval Greenwich to artistic Dulwich.
Greenwich Dulwich
   
   


southwest london This wealthy area incorporates Wimbledon, synonymous with tennis; genteel Richmond, home to a pleasant shopping centre and a vast area of parkland; Kew site of the UNESCO-protected Kew Gardens; and Hampton Court, where the 16th century riverside palace was the favorite residence of Henry VIII
Wimbledon Richmond and Kew
Hampton Court  
   



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