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It's just a street and has nothing in it worth going to see so I'm not sure why someone has listed this as if it's something special.
We stayed at a hotel near to this street and therefore walked up and down it a few...More
Portland Place is a street in the Marylebone district of central London. It runs from Carlton House to Regents Park via Langham Place. Portland Place still contains many of the spacious Georgian terraced houses as well as some early 20th century buildings. Many of the...More
Portland Place, not to be confused with Great Portland Street, runs from the Langham Hotel to Regent's Park.
Here you will find consulates, the BBC and All Souls Church, although that is strictly on Langham Place.
Portland Place joins New Cavendish Street and will take...More
The north continuation of Regent Street going toward Regent’s Park was laid out for the Duke of Portland in the 18th century. It is wide and elegant street lined with embassies, charities and company headquarters, located in the beautiful buildings and houses.
Portland Place is a street that runs from oxford Circus (it is in fact Regent Street continued), crossing Euston Road up to Regents Park. It is tree lined at the top end and houses many old Royal Society buildings, hotels, Embassies and lovely homes. There...More
Portland Place is almost a London boulevard, running as it does northwards as a continuation of Regent Street towards Regents Park (an old Royal hunting park). It has particularly attractive buildings on either side - these going back to the Regency period.
It is well...More
Date of experience: April 2014
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Marylebone offers what so many London neighbourhoods cannot: a village feel coupled with urban convenience. Much of its success rests in its location. Wedged between the northeastern corner of Hyde Park and the southern end of Regent's Park and with a number of Tube stations within easy reach, Marylebone is as pedestrian friendly as Central London gets. The bustling shopping mecca of Oxford Street separates it
from Soho and Mayfair, exclusive Regent Street marks its border with Fitzrovia, and cosmopolitan Edgware Road serves as its western edge. Within this enviably situated quarter are an array of outstanding restaurants (from Michelin darlings to down and dirty cheeseburgers), an impressive assortment of independently owned shops, and some of the city's quietest and most pleasant nooks, crannies and cobbled lanes.