Sights & landmarks in Fitzrovia

Top 10 Landmarks in Fitzrovia (London)

Sights in Fitzrovia

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Things to do ranked using Tripadvisor data including reviews, ratings, photos, and popularity.

What travelers are saying

  • OZS_ATW
    Budapest, Hungary2,212 contributions
    You can find so many stores along Oxford Street from Marble Arch. It is a paradise for shoppers. All the major stores you need are here!
    Written May 16, 2022
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • Foodsquad65
    Newcastle upon Tyne, UK634 contributions
    I was lucky enough to get a invite through work & we jumped at the chance . Stunning views & even had some food & drinks as part of my visit . The staff are all so lovely too . I felt honored to get the chance to go . Loved every min of it x
    Written April 26, 2022
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • Hans T
    6 contributions
    Gorgeous church, well worth a visit. I can understand why Christians would wish to express compassion for the homeless and give them shelter, but don't let them live in the church. The pope welcomes the homeless into Vatican City, feeds them, shelters them etc, but not in St.Peters. Hey, wait, on second thought, in the spirit of trendy, liberal thinking, the focus of Christians SHOULD be on the poor, right? So beautiful churches and artwork and sacred vessels that give glory to God, feed our souls, connect us to God and the saints via our senses and connect us to our ancestors or shared, collective cultural past are meaningless and should be sold with the money used for the poor. Got that All Saints? Put your money where your sermon is (this is irony, folks) or at least house those men in the parsonage or the homes of parishioners.
    Written March 9, 2021
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • IAN D
    Wigan, UK18,886 contributions
    This is a small church at the top end of Regents Street. It was designed by John Nash and opened in 1823. It has the BBC and the Langham Hotel as neighbours
    Written February 14, 2020
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • SteveS1970
    Coventry, UK7,100 contributions
    Spectacular chapel hidden behind some buildings in London. I had seen this was close to our hotel and checked that it was open after seeing it on Tripadvisor. Off I hasn’t looked it up it would have been quite easy to walk past the pretty plain exterior but the interior is spectacular. It did seem that we had wandered in to an event, a book launch, which we never realised but it a small place and we didn’t overstay our welcome.
    Well worth a visit if you are in the area.
    Written May 8, 2022
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • BRod22SCC
    London, UK89 contributions
    Have attended talks here, but think their exhibitions and bookshop really set it out from the rest and showcases the variety of the architecture world.

    We visited the 'Forms of Industry' and 'Architectural adventures in mass media' exhibitions'. The first a more delicate comparison of photographic biopsies of industry - like half a container ship, almost Damien Hirst style! The latter an intro to virtual reality and history of architecture's inherent links to forms of communication.

    Both were free, accessible and intriguing - everything here seems to project a curation from people fascinated in their work, without being over indulging. The building and area add to this feeling of course. A great place to bring teenage nieces/nephews in considering career ideas I would imagine - or for general interest in the build environment for others.
    Written March 15, 2020
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • Ian C
    London, UK23,970 contributions
    Getty Images has one of the world's greatest collections of photographic mages, dating back over 150 years. Its London gallery was tucked away behind the hustle and bustle of New Oxford Street and hosted an excellent series of exhibitions on different topical themes, on a previous visit a retrospective on 2017 - its disasters, its tragedies, achievements, people of note, happy occasions, sports, entertainment and a roll call of some of those famous people who died in the year.

    Sadly, this month, in January 2019, it closed for good, no doubt subject to the same pressures affecting all gallery and retail premises. It will be sadly missed.

    On the other side of New Oxford Street, down a narrow alley is another gallery, the Photographers Gallery and, if you can coordinate exhibition dates, it is worth visiting both together.

    Written January 17, 2019
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • futtock21
    London, UK11,210 contributions
    This is one of two hundred temples worldwide based on the Taiwanese Monastery established by the Venerable Master Hsing Yun In 1967 and practises Buddhism in the Mahayana tradition. This Sunday morning worshippers waited to pray in the entrance corridor at an incensed pot beneath an ornate figure sculptured in silver next to another black sculpture. Beyond funky ritualistic chanting emanated from a room beyond.
    Written July 21, 2019
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • futtock21
    London, UK11,210 contributions
    This is the only known statue to Prince Edward in London or indeed the U.K. Sculpted by Sebastian Gahagan and installed in 1824 some four years after his death it depicts him in his Field Marshal’s Uniform over which he wears his ducal dress and the Order of the Garter. An inscription reads that it was erected by the supporters of the numerous charities he so zealously and successfully patronised. Perhaps the more lasting legacy is Prince Edward Island, the Province of Canada that is named after him.
    Written September 22, 2019
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • IAN D
    Wigan, UK18,886 contributions
    This is an impressive statue with the Field Marshall riding his horse. He was very prominent during the Indian mutiny
    Written February 15, 2020
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • futtock21
    London, UK11,210 contributions
    GRAD is a not-for-profit organisation promoting Russian culture in the U.K. However it was nowhere to be found in Little Portland Street today. An investigation of its website suggests it is alive and thriving but has moved to Somerset House. Its most recent exhibition was an literary installation by one Yevgeny Fiks exploring the Russian gay slang known as Argot, the equivalent of Polari in English. Sadly no sign of a Soviet version of Kenneth Williams in sight.
    Written July 21, 2019
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • BAHPANTS
    St Helens, UK483 contributions
    I came across the Francisco de Miranda Marker monument when exploring Fitz Roy Square.

    The monument inspired me to do some research of who he was, what he did and why they created a monument of him. I will let you do your own research.

    I enjoyed seeing a monument that seemed to pop out the middle of a street, that was busy with commuters who didn't stop to look or read.
    Written April 15, 2019
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.
  • IAN D
    Wigan, UK18,886 contributions
    Impressive statue on the centre reservation. It depicts Quintin and his wife Alice. They were major benefactors to the Royal polytechnic.
    Written February 15, 2020
    This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.