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Completely and utterly disgusting hotel. Dirty, stained, threadbare, no duvets - only sheets and dirty unclean blankets, cold, small beds, dingy, hair strewn shower tray, no hair dryer... How they are still in business is beyond me. Never stay here...
This is a shockingly dreadful hotel. Booked at short notice. Terrible mistake. Our room, 212, felt like a sort of staff kitchen area. Mostly kitchen units with a large (empty) fridge and bin. No carpet; the floor was tiled (and dirty). Unbelievably, there was no...More
Do yourself a favour and don't stay here!
From the moment i stepped Into the elevator I had my doubts, the lift took about 2 minutes to climb one level. The room was terrible the double bed felt as if I was sleeping on the...More
This is by far the most inefficient hotel I've ever dealt with. We used booking.com to book this place, and I knew about the late fee if we didn't check in by midnight. What I did not know was that it would take them at...More
Myself and my friend were staying here for a 2 night break in London. Having looked at the website, it looked great with a central location.
Check in for the hotel was 2pm, we arrived at 6pm to a less that warm reception. The man...More
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.