London Lates: The Best Museum and Gallery Late Openings

By Matthew Pearson

Our guide to the best London lates, after hours museum and gallery openings, including...

  • The Big Three in West Kensington
  • London Lates at the Tates
  • Lates at the Nationals
  • London Lates at the Britishes
  • Lates at the Smaller Places

London lates, the evenings when the city’s museums and art galleries stay open a little later, throw on some extra entertainment, some music, temporary installations, workshops, wine. Making heritage institutions more accessible and relevant to people who might feel excluded or alienated from their traditional remit and repertoire. Hosting debates and talks, bringing together disparate voices, encouraging quieter ones, silenced ones, newly emboldened ones. London lates are there to be explored, open to everyone, hosted by most of the biggest cultural institutions in town. But it’s pretty easy to miss out on London lates. Then it’s often another month to wait until they swing by again. So here’s our guide. Not much meat on the bone, because lates held in London’s museum and galleries are rarely the same two months in a row. But these are the places and the dates to keep in mind. Head over to the official websites to see what’s happening at each place’s next late. We’ve put a weekly planner at the bottom, so you can see—at a glance—when in the week each gallery and museum holds their late. It’s up to you to work out which Thursday in the month is next Thursday.

The Big Three in West Kensington

Natural History Museum

Natural History Museum lates feature pop-up exhibitions, talks on ecological issues and natural history, as well as science demonstrations. Held on the last Friday of the month, their lates often tie in with the museum’s latest temporary shows. It’s free to enter, but some individual aspects require the pre-booking of free tickets so that the debates, screenings and exhibits don’t get too crowded. Still other aspects do charge, experiences such as guided tours of lesser-spotted areas of the NHM collection. After the late, in an event probably called a ‘really late’, the Natural History Museum hosts a silent disco in the entrance hall. You’ll be dancing underneath Hope, the Blue Whale skeleton, the world’s most formidable bouncer. Tickets for the really late silent disco cost around £22. For details of the Natural History Museum’s upcoming lates, look HERE. Free to enter, but some aspects require pre-booking of free tickets, others charge. Last Friday of the month, 18.00 - 22.00 [caption id="attachment_5952" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]


The V&A was the setting for the big shift in London lates. The moment the notion of ‘opening up’ traditional cultural spaces went beyond simply leaving the lights on for a couple extra hours on a Friday. When gal-dem took over the V&A for a Friday late in 2016, the magazine and cultural collective run by women of colour and non-binary people of colour showed just what a late could represent. A real opening up, to voices and stories too often excluded and alienated and absent from art spaces. The V&A has continued to orchestrate a programme of lates that showcase underrepresented voices, challenge damaging orthodoxy and keep pace with ideas on contemporary design. For details on the V&A’s upcoming lates, look HERE. Free and drop in, unless otherwise stated. Last Friday of the month, 18.30 - 22.00

Science Museum

The only thing standing between you and a PhD in astrophysics is all kids getting in your way at the Science Museum. If it wasn’t for all the screaming four year olds, you’d understand gravitational rays by now. For goodness sake, you’d be lecturing on them. But the sad fact is that kids are allowed to like science too and, therefore, the reasons for banning them from the Science Museum seem sadly out of whack with modern sensibilities. UNTIL NOW. Science Museum lates are adults-only, 18+, no Albert Kleinsteins allowed. The themed evenings offer up plenty of entertaining exhibits, special screenings, interactive elements (games for adults) and talks and panel discussions. Regular events include a £2 silent disco (drop in on the night) and Talkaoke, an open talk show structured around the evening’s main themes. For details on the Science Museum’s upcoming lates, look HERE. Free, but ticket required. Some events and activities require extra payment on the night, some are best to book in advance (special screenings etc.) to make sure you can get in. Last Wednesday of the month, 18.45 - 22.00

London Lates at the Tates

Tate Modern

Tate lates mix art, music, film, workshops and talks to explore the work of a particular artist or one of the gallery’s temporary exhibitions. The music on offer is unashamedly eclectic, the line up usually put together by trend-setting boundary-ignorers NTS Radio. Modern art installations, some popping up just for the late, offer immersive and engaging routes into the evening’s main themes. Staff and volunteers host ten minute art talks, setting you on a personal journey into individual artists or separate art movements. Contemporary art often takes on an extra dimension or ten after hours. For more details on the Tate Modern’s upcoming lates, click HERE. Free, but some events require a free ticket, usually available to collect from the Level 0 ticket desk on a first come, first served basis on the night. Last Friday of the month, 18.00 - 22.00

Tate Britain

Bucking the trend for being tardy, Tate Britain lates take place on the first Friday of the month, rather than the last. So that’s two Fridays a month sorted. The gallery puts on a diverse set of workshops, alternative tours of the collection, musical performances and film screenings, designed to respond to aspects of the collection, new commissions or major retrospectives. Exploring issues surrounding social activism, cultural identity, race and class in the Britain of the now and the Britain of the past, Tate Britain lates help the gallery’s canon-heavy collection find new meaning in contemporary conversation. For more details on Tate Britain’s upcoming lates, look HERE. Free, drop-in. First Friday of the month, 18.00 - 22.00 [caption id="attachment_5953" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]

Lates at the Nationals

National Portrait Gallery

Lates at the National Portrait Gallery are particularly well-loved for their drop-in drawing events. These totally free, semi-guided drawing classes focus on different artworks from the gallery’s collection and give you the opportunity to pick up the techniques used and attempt to emulate or incorporate them into your own work. For everyone, from absolute beginners to professionals, the drop-in drawing events take place between 18.30 and 20.30, but you can drop in whenever you like, staying for the whole thing or just a ten minute slot. All equipment is provided, but feel free to bring your own. National Portrait Gallery lates also feature paid life drawing classes and film screenings, which need to be booked in advance. Other free events on the night include DJ sets in the Ondaatje Wing Main Hall and talks exploring ideas about art, culture and society. It’s also just a great opportunity to see the main collection after hours. And it’s every Friday. For more details on the National Portrait Gallery’s upcoming lates, look HERE. Free, drop-in, but some individual aspects charge and require pre-booking. Every Friday, 18.00 - 21.00 [caption id="attachment_5955" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]

National Gallery

The National Gallery stays open until 21.00 every Friday. It’s on this day that it puts on many of its extra-curricular events, some ticketed, some not. From musical performances under the eyes of the gallery’s most famous artworks, to interpretive dance takeovers, workshops, DJ sets, lectures and tours, the gallery puts on a varied programme throughout the year. For more information on what's on, look HERE. Free to enter, but individual events may charge and require pre-booking. Every Friday, open until 21.00 [caption id="attachment_5956" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]

London Lates at the Britishes

British Library

This isn’t a regular London late, but the British Library occasionally puts on evenings of gigs, talks, curator tours and more. Also, Monday to Thursday, the whole place is open until 20.00, so you can see the permanent exhibitions once the crowds have died down. I guess 20.00 is still technically late. Although irregular, the British Library does put on some stellar events, diverse in nature, tone and subject, usually to coincide with new exhibitions or wider cultural festivals happening throughout the capital. For more information on upcoming late events at the British Library, look HERE. Events and exhibitions are all individually priced. To see the permanent exhibitions, it’s free.

British Museum

The British Museum burns the 20.30 oil every Friday, drinking four espressos back-to-back in order to finish their essay on the Ancient Egyptians. Join them for an enjoyable cram session, with paid lectures and talks focusing on the museum’s current exhibitions, free 20 minute spotlight tours taking in different zones of the museum and its core collection, film screenings, discussions and performances. The popular Great Court Restaurant stays open too, and (weather permitting) there’s the chance to pick up some street food from the trucks on the museum’s forecourt. For more information on upcoming events at the British Museum, look HERE. Free to get in, but with many paid events, which are best to book in advance. Every Friday, open until 20.30

Lates at the Smaller Places

Horniman Museum

South London’s Horniman Museum hosts occasional lates with talks, music and workshops. Usually tying in with a theme suggested by their most recent exhibition, the lates are either free or cost around a fiver. The museum also puts on nights devised for teenagers, which are usually free. For more information on upcoming lates at the Horniman Museum, look HERE. Free or £5ish. Sporadically throughout the year, usually on Thursdays, 18.30 - 21.30 [caption id="attachment_5958" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]

Wellcome Collection

The free museum devoted to health, life, medicine and our place on the planet, the Wellcome Collection stays open until 21.00 every Thursday, offering guests more time to look around their exhibitions without so many people jostling for space. They also put on occasional themed lates and regular special events, so it’s worth keeping up to date with what’s happening down in Euston. For more information on upcoming lates and events at the Wellcome Collection, look HERE. Thursday late openings are free, as are the occasional themed lates, but special events are ticketed and should be booked in advance. [caption id="attachment_5959" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]

Sir John Soane’s Museum

Sir John Soane’s Museum puts on themed lates each month. These candlelit paid events feature specially curated runs through the highlights and secrets of the collection, often with a drink included in the admission price. These evenings also see some of rarely seen items come out from their hiding places, curator talks and performances. The rich and varied collection, along with the unique setting of the house museum, really come into their own after hours. For information on upcoming lates at Sir John Soane’s Museum, look HERE. Around £25. Definitely book in advance. On a Friday each month, hour long visiting slots available between 18.00 and 20.00 [caption id="attachment_5960" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]

Dulwich Picture Gallery

After hours at Dulwich Picture Gallery see the gallery stay open late for a number of different activities, including drawing sessions, craft lessons and curator talks. Events often hinge on individual items in the gallery’s main collection, a temporary exhibition or calendar events, like Christmas, Halloween and Valentine’s Day. These are ticketed events that need to be booked in advance. They take place every month or so, usually on a Friday, in the main gallery or in the Pavilion Bar during the summer. For more info on upcoming events and lates at Dulwich Picture Gallery, head HERE. Tickets must be booked in advance, usually costing around £12. Occasional lates throughout the year, usually on Fridays. [caption id="attachment_5961" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]

Whitechapel Gallery

Whitechapel Gallery stays open until 21.00 every Thursday, giving you the chance to see their changing exhibitions in a new light, with fewer obstructions and with an alcoholic accompaniment. The gallery is also a leading member of the First Thursdays initiative, when over 150 galleries in East London come together and open up for free events, exhibitions, talks and private viewings. As the name suggests, these events take place on the first Thursday of every month. Link up these late opening events as part of a walking tour, or book to take a bus tour between some of the open venues, which starts and ends at Whitechapel Gallery. You get a drink thrown in with your ticket. For more info on upcoming exhibitions at Whitechapel Gallery and the First Thursdays strand, click HERE. Free entry to Whitechapel Gallery, tickets for the bus tour are around £15 and should be booked in advance, because they sell out. Whitechapel Gallery stays open until 21.00 on Thursdays, First Thursdays are on the first Thursday of the month. [caption id="attachment_5962" align="alignnone" width="1000"][/caption]

Weekly Planner


Science Museum Late: Last Wednesday of the month.


Whitechapel Gallery: Open late every Thursday and runs bus tours to late opening East London galleries on the first Thursday of each month. Wellcome Collection: Late opening every Thursday, occasional lates on other days.


Natural History Museum: Last Friday of the month. V&A: Last Friday of the month. Tate Modern: Last Friday of the month. Tate Britain: First Friday of the month. National Portrait Gallery: Every Friday. National Gallery: Every Friday. British Museum: Every Friday.


British Library Horniman Museum Wellcome Collection Sir John Soane’s Museum: Monthly, usually on Fridays and Saturdays Dulwich Picture Gallery

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Handel's Fireworks Music night at Hampton Court Palace

On the 14th September visitors can enjoy one of Hampton Court Palace’s most anticipated summer events; Handel’s Fireworks Music night. From 7.30pm to 9.30pm a thirty-piece orchestra will entertain guests with Handel’s repertoire, culminating in the impressive Music for the royal fireworks with a spectacular fireworks display in the style of the old Georgian king. Held in the Privy Garden, visitors can admire the restored manicured gardens famous for its symmetry and formality, taking you back in time to 1702. So who was Handel? George Frideric Handel was the great composer of the early 1700s. A German born musician, Handel later moved to England where he met with unrivalled success, having studied and perfected his profession in Italy. He became one of Britain’s most loved and respected Baroque composers, famous for his operas, oratorios and anthems and was even the personal Kapellmeister to (fellow German) Prince George. Heavily influenced by Baroque Italian music Handel went on to found three Italian commercial operas to serve the British nobility and composed more than 40 operas in over 30 years. Did you know that Handel even composed the music to George II’s coronation? It’s even used to this day, especially during the sovereign’s anointing. Handel’s Music for the royal fireworks was composed in 1749, commissioned by George II for a fireworks event he was hosting in Green Park to celebrate the end of the War of the Austrian Succession. At its debut 12,000 people attended which apparently caused a three hour traffic jam at London Bridge. So there’s evidence that it’s quite a hit. Traditionally it’s played by a wind band orchestra; originally 24 oboes, 12 bassoons and a contrabassoon, nine natural trumpets, nine natural horns, three pairs of kettledrums. Those of you in-the-know might also remember it being played for the Golden Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth II at Buckingham Palace, complete with fireworks, too. Gates open at 6.30pm and it’s advised to bring petty cash for food and drink stalls dotted around the Privy gardens. To get on the waiting list for this Hampton Court Palace summer event email [email protected] with your name and the number of tickets required. Find out what else is happening at the Glorious Georges summer series.
Vanessa Teo

Explore London: dine by borough

Want a unique tour of London? Keep reading... London is a city rich in culture, history and flavours. As a tourist and newcomer to London, we know it’s hard enough getting your bearings let alone finding somewhere really decent to eat. Let's be honest, the UK's not well known for it's cuisine, is it? However - London's a different kettle of fish. Here, the city's culinary offerings make the rest of the UK seem unseasoned and bland. So to make it easy for you to find a hearty feast – and it's fun, too – we’ve thought of a different way of doing London: dining by borough. To get a well-rounded experience of the city, we went 'outside the box' for a new tour of London and all it involves is you and a healthy appetite. We challenge you to throw away the guidebook, ignore your recommendations and be led by taste and smell. We promise you won’t be disappointed! Camden Camden is synonymous with the outlandish, the garish and the out-of-this world. Although nowadays it’s slightly more commercial it still prides itself on being one of the most popular boroughs in London, boasting a plethora of pubs, bars, restaurants and food stalls. If you go to Camden you can’t miss Camden Lock and Camden Market. Made up of hundreds of artisanal shops, trinket traders and crazy fashionistas the market is also home to some of the best street food. Enter into the chaos of Camden Lock and embrace the food frenzy in the urban wilderness. There’s Chinese noodles, Mexican burritos, Japanese dim sum, French crêpes, American donuts and Lebanese falafel to dine on. Take in the smells and tuck into the delicious array of culinary delights that there is to offer (just don't forget small change). If you’re veggie – there’s plenty of options as well, you’ll even find a vegan and gluten free café on the bridge, too, to cater to more selective palettes. City of London Home to the bankers, the financial district, aka the City, isn’t your average borough. With clean lines and high-rises, reflecting windows and revolving doors, this area is the opposite of colourful Camden. Expect haute-cuisine, chic and sleek dining and usually child-free zones (an unwritten rule, of course). If you’re looking for something a little more at the top of end your budget, then head to the hub of the City of London. Look out for authentic delis, fresh-cut sushi, champagne bars and Michelin stars. If you look hard enough, though, it’s not all high-end and haughty. Tucked in between the glass-walled office blocks are old traditional pubs that ooze London life. Echoing the working world of the past, listen to the old ‘geezers’ and their tales and tuck into some proper pub grub. You can’t go wrong with Fish and Chips, if ever you’re in doubt. Note: the City is out of action on the weekends as it mainly caters to the busy bankers in the week. Soho and Chinatown Another one of London’s more colourful and vibrant areas, Soho is renowned for its eccentricity and somewhat seedy undercurrent, however, in terms of food – there’s nothing frowned upon here. From exclusive eateries to celebrity hot-spots, there’s everything from tongue-in-cheek themed bars and restaurants, to high end haute-cuisine with a waiting list as long as your arm. But, in between these ‘know before you go’ places, you can find the best individual nooks to settle down for a quiet bite or some something a bit more wild. Sample simple Thai to rich Swiss cheese fondues – there’s something for every taste. Right in the heart of Soho you’ll find London’s Chinatown, too. Draped with red lanterns and gold dragons guarding the entrances of authentic Far Eastern restaurants, you’ll enter into China’s home away from home. Explore the markets of fresh produce, herbs and tea galore and take a seat in one of the many restaurants all vying to provide you with impeccable service. There’s nothing more persuasive than knowing you'll be dining amongst the locals, too – always a good sign! Richmond One of the more expensive boroughs, Richmond is arguably one of the most beautiful. Set on the bank of the Thames, in the most western part of London, enjoy this leafy borough for all its convention and class. The high street is lined with your typical cafes and restaurants but down by the river you’ll experience some of the best of London’s offerings. If you’re after a pre-dinner drink, stop in at one of the riverside’s pubs for a pitcher of Pimms to share. The ultimate British summer drink, there’s no better place to indulge in a refreshing tipple than in Richmond. Take this tour of London offshore and dine on the roof of a fishing boat and enjoy some local caught seafood with views over the river. If you’re after something a little more meaty and upmarket, why not indulge in a succulent Argentine steak right on the bank of the Thames as you rub shoulders with some of London’s elite. Hackney Take it down a notch and head to Hackney for those with a smaller budget. We’re not sacrificing on quality though, this tour of London is all about the best. Hackney is home to the hipster, trend setter and experimentalist – and we’re talking about food not fashion. With pop-up restaurants, street food and a world of the ‘just opened’ and exclusive, get involved with some of the newest names and most exotic flavours in the city. Kingsland Road is home of the Vietnamese dish. No Londoner would go anywhere else for a spring roll or chicken dumpling. Box Park has a wealth of newly opened eating joints and promises healthy and hearty Caribbean meals and American diner style burgers. If you’re around the area at the weekend – or plan to be – head down to Brick Lane and try one of the area’s famous curry houses. The hub of the Indian area, Brick Lane isn’t shy or two of some real mouth-watering flavours. We dare you... Note: expect some strong spices! Southbank and Bankside Although not technically a borough, Borough Market is London’s oldest and largest markets and is nestled just behind London Bridge. Open every day except Sunday this market is ingrained in London’s food and trading history. Active since the 11th century when it was selling fish, livestock and fresh produce, now there are over 100 independent stalls and sellers selling everything from French cheeses, exotic truffles, Italian ice cream, Scottish fudge and good old BBQ sausages. A foodie haven, it’s the ultimate go-to for a culinary tour of London – just be sure to go on an empty stomach. With the London Pass & Travelcard you can use this ticket to travel the city from top top bottom - including Richmond out in zone 4. Discover London by borough and treat your tastebuds in this unique tour of London.
Vanessa Teo
Tower Bridge

London Bridge Attractions

London Bridge Experience The London Bridge Experience is a do-it-if-you-dare kind of attraction. Under the arches of London Bridge station you’ll go deep underground and journey through centuries of London history, from the Roman invasion, to the Great Fire of London and the brutal murders of Jack the Ripper. Take the tour into the Tombs and relive the tales of the city’s forgotten folk… Tower Bridge Not to be mistaken with London Bridge, Tower Bridge as it’s rightly called, is London’s oldest and most historic river crossing. It’s one of the most recognizable landmarks in London and a must-see on anyone’s visit to the area. Suspended over the river, the new Glass Walkways give you unparalleled views and the Victorian Bascules are on show in the Engine Rooms – they still operate the bridge lifts to this day. Tower of London The Tower of London is arguably London’s most popular attraction and one of the most impressive sights in the London Bridge area. A historic fortress from the time of the Norman Conquest, it’s been a prison, palace and menagerie over the centuries. The Tower of London is famously home to the Crown Jewels and a tour by a Yeoman Warder is not to be missed!  Discover this bustling London neighbourhood with our guide to London Bridge attractions and landmarks. London Bridge is one of the most popular areas in London for its wealth of historic sites, impressive modern landmarks, as well as its strong reputation for great food and drink. On the famous south bank of the River Thames, London Bridge is easy to get to and easy on the eye with its cobbled streets, winding alleys and river banks, making its urban landscape one of the best in London. From Tower Bridge (often mistaken for London Bridge) to the delicious Borough Market, or even the spooky London Bridge Experience and wartime HMS Belfast, there are many things to do in the London Bridge area. HMS Belfast HMS Belfast is the legendary battleship that served in the Second World War and the Korean War. Now, taking pride of place on the River Thames by Tower Bridge, she is free to explore, both above and below deck. Learn what life was like on board and the military victories she had as a vessel. If you’re a fan of British military history, HMS Belfast is for you! Hays Galeria If you’re after a picturesque place to stroll through to get out of the rain, Hay’s Galleria is the perfect place to take shelter. This old warehouse and wharf, Hay’s Wharf, is a Grade II listed building and one of the finest buildings along the river. Take a look in the small shops and stalls inside, or stop for a coffee or bite to eat at the many restaurants, pubs and cafés indoors Golden Hinde Another historical ship in the area - this Elizabethan Galleon ship is quite a sight to behold amongst its more contemporary architectural neighbours. A full-size reconstruction of Sir Francis Drake's flagship, the Golden Hinde is a living history museum offering insight into what it was like to sail the mighty seas during the adventurous days of the 16th century. Unicorn Theatre If you like a bit of theatre, the Unicorn is a great place to get a fun, cultural fix in London. One of London’s great modern theatres, the Unicorn puts on interactive plays to appeal to and involve young audiences. The schedule is ever-changing, so visit their website to see what’s on and book your seats in advance. Old Operating Theatre Museum You’ll never complain about healthcare ever again after a visit to the Old Operating Theatre Museum! Stepping back in time you can see how far medicine has come from herbal remedies and unsanitized conditions. Visit this fascinating collection of medical supplies, surgical equipment and an old operating table to experience a truly unique London museum. London Bridge Area Guide Borough Market  To really make the most of your London Bridge experience you must pay a visit to the delicious Borough Market. As one of the most popular food markets in London, it offers a wealth of fresh British and international foods – from French cheeses, Spanish olives, Mexican burritos to good old English cakes. Make sure you go with an empty stomach as you’ll want to sample from more than one stall! The View from The Shard Arguably London Bridge’s most iconic modern monument, The Shard is the tallest building in London and is famed for its luxury, world class hotel, Michelin starred restaurants and viewing platforms at dizzying heights. The View from The Shard is one of the best places to go to get a unique view over London and from the 69th or 72nd floor you’ve a choice of an indoor viewing platform or open air terrace from which to cast your eye over the capital. If you want to splash your cash, why not book a table at one of the five star restaurants to enjoy on your way down! Sky Garden  One of London’s newest and most exciting concepts and venues to open, the Sky Garden is London’s highest garden, situated in the Walkie Talkie building in the heart of the City. Lose yourself in this green oasis, featuring an observation terrace and landscaped gardens, and take in breath-taking 260 degree panoramic views, showcasing the beauty of London. You can even enjoy a drink at the Sky Bar as the sun goes down to complete a delightful visit. Royal Oak Pub Sit down to a Full English Breakfast or tuck into a Sunday Roast in this typical English Pub. The Royal Oak is one of the most popular London Bridge pubs and is a great destination for a wide range of beers. Voted one of the UK’s top 10 pubs, you can be sure to enjoy your visit as you tuck into their warm dishes, sipping on a cool pint.  The Hide Bar One of London’s most quirky bars, The Hide Bar is tucked away around the corner from London Bridge on the popular Bermondsey Street, and is so secret that you really need to know where it is – and make a reservation in advance to guarantee you get in. But it’s worth it, and you can rely on The Hide Bar for a good night out. Choose from a long list of expertly made cocktails and get dressed up for the occasion. Elliot’s Café Elliot’s sources all of its menu and food from the fresh produce at Borough Market. It’s organic and fresh, so a hit with those interested in healthy yet enjoyable eating! With an impressive food and wine menu, it’s a great place to go at any time of day. If you time it right, there are even a few tables outside in the sun too, which make for a great people-watching spot. Roast Restaurant London Bridge’s answer to the perfect roast, Roast Restaurant in Borough Market is ‘deliciously British’ and offers a range of roasts to tuck into – complete with all the trimmings. Forget your pub lunch, if there’s one place you’re going for your last London roast, it has to be here. Choose from chicken or pork, goose fat potatoes and pigs in blankets. Who said you had to wait until Sunday? Antico Restaurant Dishes are kept simple in the hopes of every single ingredient showcasing its clarity of flavour. With a menu that changes by the season to ensure the highest quality of ingredients, Antico blends its old-fashioned authenticity with a fresh approach making it a perfect fit for the contemporary palate. With a focus on delicious food and friendly service, Antico epitomises a well-rounded night out. Escape Rooms  Challenge your mind and logic at the Escape Rooms, London Bridge’s newest and most exciting experience. Based on the Japanese online game ‘Takagism’ players are locked up in a room and have to work together, solving puzzles to try and escape. Clues are hidden around the room so you’ll need your thinking caps and some great team work! A hit experience around the world, Escape Rooms will have you talking about it for months. If it’s one thing you do on your trip to London, visit the London Bridge area. From sky-high views over the city, to fine dining and market food, there is plenty to keep you busy. Spend a day walking the cobbled streets and along the river and marvel at the history and heritage of this part of the city.  
Cara Merren

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