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The 33 London Borough’s – Events!



“Why, Sir, you find no man, at all intellectual, who is willing to leave London. No, Sir, when a man is tired of London, he is tired of life; for there is in London all that life can afford.”
— Samuel Johnson
London is a megalopolis with 33 small ‘cities’ within it – a compendium of the World, each has their own governments, schools, centres, suburbs, and sense of identity and is absolutely bristling with a huge variet of events.
Life in all of it’s variety and profusion – All of life is here!
The following aims to serve as a brief guide:

Barking & Dagenham

The London borough of Barking and Dagenham incorporates some 1,070 streets. Barking and Dagenham at its widest point is 8.9 miles by 7.8 miles in length.
Barking and Dagenham lies to the east of central London. Areas of interest within the borough include the ruined Anglo-Saxon Barking Abbey, built in 666AD. The Abbey is the venue for the Barking Carnival, taking place in May, which has an open-air concert of classical music as well as children’s rides and a pageant.
The Broadway Theatre, situated within Barking Town Centre, is one of the last places where you can see a traditional East End variety show, featuring top acts and amateurs.
The Dagenham Town Show takes place at the beginning of July including trade and craft stalls, funfair, concerts and arena displays.
Valence House, a stunning 17th-century building, is now a museum and treasure trove of local historical information.
These 1,070 streets are home to over 53 featured venues, which include 3 restaurants, 8 shops, 6 attractions, and 16 leisure venues.


The London borough of Barnet incorporates some 2,652 streets. Barnet at its widest point is 12.5 miles by 11.7 miles in length.
Barnet, one of the largest London boroughs, is home to the Hendon Aerodrome – the birthplace of British aviation and now RAF Museum. Visitors can gaze at over 70 full-sized aircraft as well as a flight simulator, ‘Touch and Try’ Jet Provost Trainer and Eurofighter 2000.
Finchley, the borough’s most famous area, is home to the Jewish Museum, which traces the social history of Jewish immigration and settlement in London. There is also a moving Holocaust Education Gallery.
Finchley is also becoming a focal point for the Japanese community and sushi is now rivaling the supremacy of the kosha food.
Minutes from the North Circular lies the Welsh Harp Nature Reserve and Reservoir. The area has also been designated a site of Special Scientific Interest.
These 2,652 streets are home to over 786 featured venues, which include 220 restaurants, 294 shops, 39 attractions, 42 clubs and pubs and 102 leisure venues.


The London borough of Bexley incorporates some 1,701 streets. Bexley at its widest point is 11.2 miles by 7 miles in length.
Although only 12 miles south east of central London (30 minutes by train), Bexley boasts over 1500 acres of open space and green parkland. Danson Park, believed to have been landscaped by the famous ‘Capability Brown’, is the setting for many of Bexley’s annual summer events.
Historic attractions include Hall Place, a Jacobean mansion house featuring award-winning gardens, set beside the River Cray. Lesnes Abbey built in the 12th century by Richard de Lucy, Chief Justice to Henry II, is also located in the borough. Other places of interest include the David Evans Silk Centre & Museum which outlines the history of silk and provides demonstrations of hand-silk printing.
These 1,701 streets are home to over 45 featured venues, which include 1 restaurants, 1 shops, 12 attractions, and 18 leisure venues.
The London borough of Brent incorporates some 1,685 streets. Brent at its widest point is 14.6 miles by 35.7 miles in length.
Brent’s most famous feature is the legendary Wembley Stadium, the home of English football. Wembley Arena also attracts huge crowds and is one the capital’s largest music venues.
Brent is a multi-cultural heartland and offers fascinating glimpses into London’s many faiths. The Hindu Temple in Neasden, The Shri Swaminarayan Mandir, was carved in India but assembled in North London and rises spectacularly out of its urban surroundings. Escape the city buzz in leafy Gladstone Park or enjoy a walk along the tow path of the Grand Union Canal.
These 1,685 streets are home to over 4433 featured venues, which include 1277 restaurants, 1455 shops, 279 attractions, 407 clubs and pubs and 475 leisure venues.


The London borough of Bromley incorporates some 3,244 streets. Bromley at its widest point is 16.7 miles by 16.5 miles in length.
Bromley is the largest of the London boroughs and promotes itself as the clean and green borough. It plays host every year to the Biggin Hill Air Fair held in June at Biggin Hill Airport, an important airfield during the Battle of Britain.
Bromley is home to Crystal Palace Park boasting London’s largest maze, as well as Crystal Palace Bowl. The latter is the venue for many summer concerts, including the Bank Holiday firework spectacular held in August and the Best of Last Night of the Proms.
These 3,244 streets are home to over 195 featured venues, which include 21 restaurants, 31 shops, 29 attractions, 8 clubs and pubs and 51 leisure venues.


The London borough of Camden incorporates some 1,379 streets. Camden at its widest point is 6.4 miles by 7.5 miles in length.
Camden is one of London’s liveliest boroughs and the centre of the capital’s underground music scene with a plethora of seductively scuzzy venues.
The locks along Regent’s Canal are the focus for some London’s most varied shopping, with fashion, antiques, music, arts a labyrinth of boutiques and markets.
In the south of the borough lies picturesque Regent’s Park famed for its wonderful open air theatre and London Zoo.
These 1,379 streets are home to over 5555 featured venues, which include 1847 restaurants, 2130 shops, 269 attractions, 547 clubs and pubs and 283 leisure venues.

The City

The London borough of City and County of the City of London incorporates some 393 streets. City and County of the City of London at its widest point is 1.6 miles by 2.8 miles in length.
The Square Mile was once the old city contained within the medieval walls, a history remembered each November in the pomp of the Lord Mayor’s Show. Now it is the nation’s financial centre and embodies the capital’s mix of tradition and change. A place of mighty skyscrapers, this tiny area, only twenty minutes walk from one side to the other, generates 3% of the UK’s income.
The City by night is among the most stunning sights in London, a ghost town of towering skyscrapers and stunning churches, including St Paul’s Cathedral, the spiritual heart of Great Britain. Around the edges of the city are some of the best arts and entertainment venues in London, including Fabric nightclub, Smithfield Market, and the wonderful Barbican Centre, where much of the capital’s best classical and contemporary music, theatre and art can be found.
These 393 streets are home to over 1600 featured venues, which include 687 restaurants, 360 shops, 111 attractions, 283 clubs and pubs and 67 leisure venues.


The London borough of City of Westminster incorporates some 1,753 streets. City of Westminster at its widest point is 5.9 miles by 7.3 miles in length.
It is impossible to even begin to capture everything that Westminster – the seat of Britain’s government – has to offer. From stately Buckingham Palace and the Houses of Parliament to the raucous Soho nightlife, from the bustle of Oxford Street, to the rolling vistas of the Royal Parks it would take weeks to describe everything to see and do in London’s heartland.
It also contains some of the best shopping in London, with Covent Garden‘s bustling market, the boutiques of Soho and Carnaby Street, and the towering department stores around Oxford Circus. As the shops close, London’s West End comes alive, with dozens of theatres and music venues, and hundreds of bars and restaurants making sure that this is a borough that never sleeps.
These 1,753 streets are home to over 9278 featured venues, which include 3113 restaurants, 3480 shops, 521 attractions, 837 clubs and pubs and 356 leisure venues.


The London borough of Croydon incorporates some 2,678 streets. Croydon at its widest point is 14.6 miles by 11.4 miles in length.
Strategically placed between London and Gatwick, Croydon has excellent rail links to the capital. As well as boasting one of the most extensive shopping centres outside London’s West End, the area’s Surrey Street Market has traded since 1276 and is the oldest in the country.
Culturally, Croydon caters for every age and taste. Visit Fairfield Halls with its art gallery, concert hall and theatre. The borough also plays host to its own carnival week, held in June of each year.
These 2,678 streets are home to over 200 featured venues, which include 43 restaurants, 35 shops, 21 attractions, 9 clubs and pubs and 41 leisure venues.


The London borough of Ealing incorporates some 2,156 streets. Ealing at its widest point is 7.3 miles by 11.4 miles in length.
Ealing is one of west London’s prettiest boroughs and hosts Britain’s largest free jazz festival each year in August. The festival features a wide variety of bands playing lunch-time and evening concerts each day in Walpole Park
These 2,156 streets are home to over 517 featured venues, which include 152 restaurants, 190


The London borough of Enfield incorporates some 2,154 streets. Enfield at its widest point is 8.6 miles by 11.8 miles in length.
Enfield is the former hunting ground to the Kings of England and is as rich in history as it is in present day entertainment with a choice of events, theatres, cinemas and sports facilities.
These 2,154 streets are home to over 212 featured venues, which include 45 restaurants, 66 shops, 9 attractions, 7 clubs and pubs and 42 leisure venues.


The London borough of Greenwich incorporates some 1,685 streets. Greenwich at its widest point is 9.6 miles by 10.3 miles in length.
The London Borough of Greenwich lies on the south bank of the Thames. Rich in maritime history, Greenwich also has an outstanding architectural heritage. Many of its buildings are designed by well known English architects, including the Royal Naval College, the National Maritime Museum and the Royal Observatory built by Sir Christopher Wren for King Charles II.
At the Royal Observatory visitors can stand astride Longitude Zero with one foot in the eastern and the other in the western hemisphere.
The borough enjoys many royal connections and within its boundaries are two former Royal Palaces and two royal dockyards. Additional visitor attractions include Greenwich Market, the Cutty Sark – the oldest surviving tea and wool clipper, the Millennium Dome and the Thames Barrier.
These 1,685 streets are home to over 697 featured venues, which include 174 restaurants, 179 shops, 77 attractions, 41 clubs and pubs and 104 leisure venues.

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