London Pub Guide
Here is a pub guide for all pubs serving real ale in Greater London.
Greater London Region real ale pubs
- Abbey Wood
- Abbey Arms
ku.oc.2es-smrayebba@olleh(020) 8310 1763
31 Wilton Road
A traditional public house next to Abbey Wood railway station. Refurbished and redecorated in 2015 and again in 2019 when it was taken over by Dirty Liquor. Real ale is available along with sourdough pizza . There is an upstairs function room along with a large garden to the rear.
(020) 8312 4867
A 1960s pub situated within a contemporary housing estate. The interior has been redecorated in 2015 with a function room to the rear which is also used as a dinning room for Sunday lunch. There is also an extensive collection of Toby jugs. Outside there is a paved area with seating and a covered smoking area. Real ales change regularly but Sharp's Atlantic is a locals' favourite. Live music on is on Friday and Sunday evenings, a quiz night on Thursdays, chess on Mondays and cribbage on Tuesdays.
- Abbey Arms ku.oc.2es-smrayebba@olleh(020) 8310 1763 31 Wilton Road Abbey Wood SE2 9RH
- Blue Boar
Hotel with bar & restaurant, which re-opened in March 2014, following an extensive refurbishment.
- Maltster's Arms
Grade II listed, timber-framed, weatherboarded 18th century pub with beamed interior, leaded lights, large open fireplace and decorative plates displayed on some of the walls.
- Blue Boar (01992) 812110 Market Place Abridge RM4 1UA
bup.tuanorea@olleh(020) 8993 4242
264 Acton High Street
The Aeronaut landed on 7 November 2013 with the microbrewery starting the following week. Pub has circus themed entertainment Friday and Saturday from 9pm costing £8 in advance (£10 on the door). The shows sell out so customers should book in advance. The performance area is separate with admission to the right of main door. Quiz night Wednesdays. Other events include comedy nights - Thursdays. Circus room available for private hire.
- George & Dragon
MOC.LIAMG@3WNOGARDNEGROEGEHT(020) 8992 3712
183 High Street
At the heart of the historic Acton Town Centre, this welcoming venue has three bars of real character; an atmospheric front bar (now used for seating and live music) leads through to a heritage bar with exposed original features probably from the 17th Century, and a cavernous and stylish back room which serves as the bar and the current;y unused brewery. Beers are usually from Clouded Minds, and two ciders are usually also available from Seacider. The bar features a list of landlords dating back to 1759. The back of the bar is dominated with an impressive array of vast copper and chrome brewing vessels, whilst the large square bar in the centre of the room is adorned by two art nouveau statues. The north wall is covered by a Rousseau style leafy mural.
- Pint of Hops
ku.oc.spohfotnipa@ofni(020) 8992 6863
73 Churchfield Road
New bottle shop in former off license premises. The shop will include 4 keg taps and a large variety of bottled and can beer.
- Red Lion & Pineapple
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@95P(020) 8896 2248
281 High Street
Large two room pub at the top of Acton Hill. The larger room is home to the circular bar, surrounded by red and black tiles. The windows are large with etched and stained tops, giving rise to the pub's local nickname of 'The Goldfish Bowl'. The walls are decorated with historical photographs of Acton and the furnishings are typical Wetherspoons. The smaller room is mainly used by diners and families. Formerly owned by Fuller’s, until 1906 it was two pubs which then combined due to a road scheme, hence the unusual name and layout. Alcohol sold from 9am.
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8993 6123
11 Churchfield Road
A welcome conversion to real ale. Divided into two parts, the dining area has beige walls and seating plus a pinewood floor whilst the bar area is much darker with much redness and colourfully furnished. The upstairs function room is used by local groups for film clubs, a book club, life drawing classes as well as comedy nights and other live gigs. Brunch served 10-1
- Shepherds Bush Cricket Club
38 Bromyard Avenue
Established in 1882 the club is one of the oldest cricket clubs in London and a founder member of the Middlesex County Cricket League in 1972.
The pump clips were turned round recently so the beer may only be keg when cricket is not being played.
- Station House
moc.3wesuohnoitatseht@ofni(020) 8992 7110
Station Buildings, Churchfield Road
Originally the station booking hall, the upstairs is known as the Red Room and houses the open kitchen and bar and is available between 7pm and 11pm (Noon-9pm on Sundays). It can also be hired for private functions and has a large vaulted roof and arched windows. The pub specialises in Southern Italian tapas & artisan pizzas, although a big burger range is also available. The kitchen is open late till 10.30pm (10pm on Sundays). The outside terrace can become busy, especially when the bar is playing amplified music. The building is locally listed.
- West London Trades Union Club
(020) 8992 4557
33-35 High Street
This small and friendly Club – run as a co-operative – combines excellent real ale with a busy cultural and social life. Two real ales are served from a variety of small independent breweries - and particularly from the ever-changing Nelson brewery range. The Acton Community Theatre is upstairs, and regular film shows are also held. The Club is usually closed on Saturdays, but opens on some for special events - see website for dates and details. The local CAMRA branch is an associate member – show a CAMRA membership card or a copy of the Good Beer Guide to gain access. The Club celebrated its 35th anniversary in 2018, and the building has been part of the co-operative movement for over a century.
moc.evil@05llimdniw(020) 8992 0234
50 High Street
Dated 1899 and now run by the Foley family for over 30 years, this two bar pub has recently been refurbished to a high standard. Food is available from 9am till 10pm daily. Friday (bi-monthly) is Karaoke night. League pool is also played here. The pub is locally listed. The pub is proud of its 'community ties' encouraging all local groups including a polish night. Local darts and pool teams also play here.
- Aeronaut bup.tuanorea@olleh(020) 8993 4242 264 Acton High Street Acton W3 9BH
- Acton Green
moc.esuohollobeht@ofni(020) 8994 6037
13 Bollo Lane
Corner pub hidden away behind Chiswick Park station. Built in 1885 as the Railway Tavern, it was renamed the Bollo House in 2000. Spacious, and now best described as a community-centred gastropub with a good ambience. Four ale handpumps often with local London ales. All-day Sunday roasts. Watch pub website for offers.
- Duke of Sussex
ku.oc.xessusfoekudeht@ofni(020) 8742 8801
75 South Parade
The Duke of Sussex is named after one of Queen Victoria's uncles rather than Meghan's husband. It dates from the 1840s and was originally owned by a Suffolk Brewer. By the 1890s it was owned by the Cannon Brewery of Clerkenwell and later by the Lion Brewery, For much of the 20th century it was a Taylor Walker house.
Rebuilt in 1898 with a mock Tudor frontage, it has a central island counter with exposed floorboards, alcove seating and etched glass screens. Up to five (but usually three) rotating guest ales are available. mostly from London and the Home Counties. The rear room, the decorative ceiling of which is listed, is dedicated to diners and leads through to a large and welcoming garden with hidden corners. It is both a local and a gastro-pub. There is generally a pub quiz here on Sunday evenings. Next to the terminus of the 94 bus.
moc.bupnawseht@snoitavreser(020) 8994 8262
1 Evershed Walk, 119 Acton Lane
Street corner pub dating from 1871, which retains a local drinking character despite the addition of a well-regarded gastropub area into part of the original garden – still one of the best pub gardens in West London. The ever-present Timothy Taylors Landlord is joined by St Austell Tribute. The pub exterior regularly appeared in a 1980s sitcom, and familiar faces from current TV can often now be seen.
From 'Acton's Pubs and Inns (1989) :
"At the Acton Green end of Acton Lane, the lane takes a sharp right turn and then a left turn round an old field boundary. On the corner of this last turn stands the Swan. Acton Lane is an ancient way and there was a cluster of cottages here in early days. The pub is however first recorded in 1871 when the publican was James Brown who owned the house when it passed to the Phoenix Brewery, Latimer Road. The area around that part of Acton Lane was built up rapidly during that period. The pub passed to the Law Guarantee Trust and in 1909 to Charringtons.
It survived the rebuilding in the area, was renovated and added to ; although the original house can still be seen. It still retains its original garden and some of the trees."
It is rumoured that the pub survived demolition in the 1970s as part of the building of the Beaconsfield Road Council Estate next door because the then Leader of the Council was a regular there.
- Bollo moc.esuohollobeht@ofni(020) 8994 6037 13 Bollo Lane Acton Green W4 5LR
- Claret & Ale
(020) 8656 7452
5 Bingham Corner, Lower Addiscombe Road
Now separately run from its former sister pub in Cheam, the variety of the Claret's cask ale continues, including the popular Palmers house beer. Oversize lined glasses are used. Current and coming beers are indicated on a special board on the wall opposite the bar, and the TV screens show a variety of sporting events. Events are held to raise money for charity. Once again local CAMRA borough Pub of the Year in 2019, the pub is very close to Addiscombe Tram Stop.
moc.oohay@81mb_aluap(020) 3654 9848
47 Shirley Road
The Cricketers was taken over in July 2017 by new leaseholders, who have done a great job in revamping the pub, deep cleaning everything, putting in new flooring and some new furniture and installing six new handpumps. They are starting with three hand pumped beers to revive custom which had dropped away almost completely. The kitchen has been renovated and food is now available again, including burgers, pizzas, early breakfasts and Sunday roasts. This is still a traditional community pub where all are welcome. Real fires will contribute towards the comfortable, lived-in atmosphere in the winter. Live music will be reinstated when custom demands. There are four TVs in the main bar showing different sports; televised sport has always been a great attraction particularly when Crystal Palace matches are televised. Darts is also played competitively in the pub.
- Claret & Ale (020) 8656 7452 5 Bingham Corner, Lower Addiscombe Road Addiscombe CR0 7AA
- Aldborough Hatch
- Miller & Carter Steakhouse Dick Turpin
ku.oc.retracdnarellim@krapyrubwen(020) 8590 1281
Aldborough Road North
Large, country steakhouse, with bar at front.
- Miller & Carter Steakhouse Dick Turpin ku.oc.retracdnarellim@krapyrubwen(020) 8590 1281 Aldborough Road North Aldborough Hatch IG2 7TD
- Craft Beer Co.
moc.ocreebtfarceht@exayramts(020) 7929 5112
29-31 Mitre Street
Opened in 2015 this has a traditional craft feel. Bare brick walls, mirrors from Bass and Burton breweries, wooden floorboards and traditional high tables with stools. The bar has six cask ales with five guest ales and Kent Pale as a house beer. There are eighteen keg lines and a boxed cider. Pies, scotch eggs and sandwiches are the food offering. The smoking area is on the pavement outside. The toilets and a separate area are downstairs. Music is played. Available for private hire on Saturdays.
- Hoop & Grapes
moc.sbupsnoslohcin@separgdnapooh(020) 7481 4583
47 Aldgate High Street
Listed Building dating from the 11th century there has been an Inn on the site since the thirteenth century.The current pub was converted from a wine merchant in 1920. It missed the Great Fire of London by a few yards and is one of only a handful of timbered buildings still left in London.
- Craft Beer Co. moc.ocreebtfarceht@exayramts(020) 7929 5112 29-31 Mitre Street Aldgate EC3A 5BZ
- Douglas Fir
moc.gniwerbllihyspig@rifsalguod(020) 3583 3130
144 Anerley Rd
NEW (as at Sep 2019) - the pub only accepts card payment only - no cash.
The Douglas Fir opened in November 2016 in premises formerly occupied by a hairdresser, and situated roughly half-way between Crystal Palace and Anerley rail/London Overground stations. It is operated by the Gipsy Hill Brewing Company, and is their first outlet. Although similar in appearance to many micropubs, the owners consider the enterprise as a bar.
The bar has two real ale handpumps, alongside an array of "craft keg" taps. No meals (no kitchen), but bar snacks are expected to be provided. Food is also sometimes available from a van parked outside the premises
A variety of Gipsy Hill beers are available from the keg fonts, but the cask ales are guests from other breweries.
- Douglas Fir moc.gniwerbllihyspig@rifsalguod(020) 3583 3130 144 Anerley Rd Anerley SE20 8DL
- Ashtead Village Club
104 The Street
CIU affiliated members only club in the centre of the village. Membership by application, with preference given to local residents.
- Brewery Inn
15 The Street
Large pub, which was the former site of George Sayer's Ashtead Brewery in the 19th century. The cellar still includes the brewing well which extends 100 metres under the road, although the brewery closed in 1910. Whilst food trade is obviously key, drinkers are still made very welcome. Sizeable garden at rear where dogs are welcome has a Wendy House in it. Guest beers usually include at least one from a local brewery. Regular Monday quiz night. Monthly entertainment on Saturday night. All cask ales are discounted on Mondays.
- Leg of Mutton & Cauliflower
48 The Street
Former 18th century coaching inn. The pub has recently been redecorated throughout with an eclectic mix of furniture, giving a good ambience. The rooms at the back are a comfortable lounge. Food is available at very reasonable prices. Outside is a patio at the front and a garden to the rear, with a large covered smoking area. Families are welcome until 9:00 in the top bar area.
238 Barnett Wood Lane
A large pub, overlooking Ashtead Common, which is decorated in typical Ember style with painted walls and dividing partitions to give a homely feel. Several of the partitions include open gas fires as a feature, which make it cosy in winter. For summer, there is a patio at the front and a large fenced garden to the rear. Quizzes are held on Wednesday evenings. A good range of food is served all day. Children allowed when dining. Guest beers are from the extensive Ember list and can be from a wide range of micros, family and regional brewers.
- Ashtead Village Club (01372) 275764 104 The Street Ashtead KT21 1AW
- Crown & Anchor
43 High Street
Split-level, sports & youth-oriented, High Street pub.
- Old Ship Inn
58 High Street
Traditional, brick-built local, with a 'Pub Interior of Outstanding National Importance'. Reputedly haunted, it has four rooms of which three are served by the bar area. In addition to this there is a games / function room (formerly a snooker room) upstairs with two pool tables, one of which converts to a ping ping table. There is a small patio garden at the back and also a small car park.
- Park Tavern
Romford Road / Usk Road
Large refurbished local, near the northern edge of Aveley. The two bar areas can be separated for functions, etc. There are framed historic prints of nearby Belhus Park adorning the walls. Attractive display of hanging baskets.
- Sir Henry's
Impressive, 800 year old half-timbered farmhouse with stream and duck pond. Internally rebuilt with upstairs restaurant. Children's playground.
- Crown & Anchor (01708) 867774 43 High Street Aveley RM15 4BB
moc.nodnolnolavaeht@ofni(020) 8675 8613
16 Balham Hill
Two hundred yards down the hill from Clapham South tube, once a coaching inn and probably the oldest pub in the area though little of historical/architectural interest remains. Renamed by new leaseholder Renaissance Pubs (now Three Cheers Pub Co), after comprehensive refurbishment in November 2008, into an attractive gastropub, retaining a traditional bar with front lounge but transforming the rear sports bar into a sumptuous restaurant area. Back garden and enclosed pavement seating. Formerly the George.
- Balham Bowls Club
moc.nodnolcitna@cbb(020) 8673 4700
7-9 Ramsden Rd
Converted to a pub by Antic in 2006, this former club just off Balham High Road retains a traditional feel but is now a 'shabby chic' venue popular with young people. The multi-roomed interior features wood panelling, decorated with emblematic military shields, and sporting paraphernalia. Guest beers may be from Volden but are typically from other London micros.
moc.drofdebeht@ofni(020) 3976 8007
77 Bedford Hill
Built for Watney in 1931 and now Grade II-listed, this remarkable community pub and performance venue no longer has a separate public bar but includes a round theatre with a gallery as well as spacious function rooms on two upper floors. For six years it has hosted the London Folkfest in June, followed in 2016 by the Balham Literary Festival. The Balham Comedy Festival in July is now in its fifth year.
The pub was acquired in May 2017 by Three Cheers Pub Co (formerly Renaissance Pubs) as their eighth South London venue, and part of a new Six Cheers 'managed expert' partnership with Enterprise, retaining its emphasis on live music and comedy. It reopened after major refurbishment late in 2018. The list of beers shown will be updated - tell us!
ku.oc.sgnuoy@erihsnoved(020) 8673 1363
39 Balham High Road
Large, cavernous Victorian corner house retaining high ceilings and some original mirrors. Refurbished as more of a gastropub and renamed from Duke of Devonshire early in 2008. Split level seating areas behind the central bar with a large garden open in the summer.
ku.oc.rabylferif@mahlab(020) 8673 9796
3 Station Parade, Balham High Rd
Besides now offering two real ales on handpump (e.g. Dark Star Hophead and By the Horns Diamond Geezer), this bar cum Thai restaurant keeps a wide range of keg and bottled beers, including London specialities.
ku.oc.sgnuoy@mahlabevorg(020) 8673 6531
39 Oldridge Road
Large Victorian corner pub retaining separate drinking areas despite the complete refurbishment that sadly saw a popular public bar knocked through. Clean, tasteful, relaxed and quiet, a stylish but not trendy pub for everyone including families and especially diners. Restaurant meals all day until 10.30. Board games but no darts, fortnightly Sunday quiz. Pavement seating.
- Hagen & Hyde
moc.nodnolcitna@negah(020) 8772 0016
157 Balham High Road
Acquired by Antic in mid 2013, renamed and reopened on 25th July. Up to ten real ales, twelve keg beers and two real ciders on the bar. The kitchen specialises in fresh fish. Entertainment ranges from DJs to bands but all with a definite vintage flavour. Originally a 1997 shop conversion opened as the Eclipse by Regent Inns, acquired by Wizard Inns who changed its name to Blithe Spirit in 2003.
ku.oc.sgnuoy@elagnithgin(020) 8673 1637
97 Nightingale Lane
Worth going out of your way to find, this country pub in town was built in 1853 by Thomas Wallis and has been a focus for the local community ever since. A recent renovation has not altered the basic layout of the pub. There is a traditional public bar area at the front, while the larger but cosy saloon bar leads through to a rear extension and sheltered garden. The pub is renowned for its annual walk in June for local charity, which has been held for over 40 years.
ku.oc.mahlabtnegereht@mg(020) 8776 0546
21 Chestnut Grove
Formerly the Balham Tup, Clouseaus (1996-1999) and originally the Balham Hotel. A vast sports bar with several big screen TVs. Small fenced patio off the road. Beers may vary from within the Punch list.
- Avalon moc.nodnolnolavaeht@ofni(020) 8675 8613 16 Balham Hill Balham SW12 9EB
- Wood Street
ku.oc.rabteertsdoow@ofni(020) 7256 6990
Andrewes House - 185 Fore Street
EX Charrington became a Greene King pub in 1993. Then a free house. Re opened and renamed WOOD STREET, now a 'bar and restaurant'.
- Wood Street ku.oc.rabteertsdoow@ofni(020) 7256 6990 Andrewes House - 185 Fore Street Barbican EC2Y 5EL
- Barking Dog
(020) 8507 9109
61 Station Parade
Busy town-centre Wetherspoon, close to Barking Station and many bus routes, popular with locals and passing commuters alike. There are 12 handpumps with a mix of regular and changing beers. Currently there are five regulars, which may be on more than one handpump, and up to six changing beers. The real ciders are 'bag in box' type including Old Rosie and Black Dragon. Food served all day from opening time until 11pm; alcohol from 9am. Muted TV screens show rolling news and occasional sport.
- Lighterman 07432 600260 109 Bastable Avenue / Charlton Crescent Barking IG11 0NX
- Spotted Dog
moc.liamg@gnikrabgoddettops(020) 8594 0228
15 Longbridge Road
A traditional pub, taken over by new management (after 105 years with Davy's) but retaining most of its traditional appearance and mixed clientele. A large central bar serves several different areas and there is a spacious room at the back. Friday DJ, Saturday Karaoke, Quiz nights. Locally-Listed.
(020) 3645 5607
86 Axe Street / St Ann's Road
Typical 'local' pub just off Barking Town Centre, built by Charrington in 1961 to replace a nearby pub of the same name, that had been demolished. Post-war domestic-style building, with two separate bars and modernised decor, but including many old photos depicting local scenes adorning the walls. Shows Sky TV and has occasional live music and weekly Karaoke. No food served, but roast potatoes put out on the bar on Sunday lunchtimes.
- Barking Dog (020) 8507 9109 61 Station Parade Barking IG11 8TU
(020) 8550 3531
2 High Street
Reopened pub with dining area and Sports TV.
- New Fairlop Oak
(020) 8500 2217
Wetherspoon in former 'Berni Inn', with family area, patio and framed local photos. Food available all day.
- Old Maypole
moc.clpbm@913081nub(020) 8502 7168
105 Fencepiece Road / Cleeves Walk
Large pub with open-plan arrangement. Landlord is keen on events.
- Chequers (020) 8550 3531 2 High Street Barkingside IG6 2DD
- Barnes Sports Club
(020) 8748 6220
The Club House, 261 Lonsdale Road
The club offers Hockey, Tennis, Cricket, Squash. It is also home to Barnes Montessori nursery, Martial Arts centre and Junior Chess Club.
- Bridge in Barnes
moc.senrabniegdirbeht@ofni(020) 8563 9811
204 Castelnau, Barnes, London
Located a brief walk from Hammersmith Bridge, this spacious pub has a bright, comfortable feel to it and described as a community centered gastro pub. It has a hidden patio garden that is currently (in their opinion) one of the best kept secrets in Barnes. However, it closes at 9.30pm Mon-Sat and 8.30pm Sunday. All day Sunday roasts noon to 9.00 pm. Steak night Tuesdays, from 6pm. Wednesday is quiz night and starts at 8pm.
- Brown Dog
ku.oc.godnworbeht@ofni(020) 8392 2200
28 Cross Street
An independently owned pub and dining room tucked away in the back streets of Barnes. Three cask ales on hand-pump. Their House beer brewed by Loose Cannon (https://lcbeers.co.uk/loose-cannon-brewery/) is called Brown Dog.
- Bulls Head
ku.oc.snni-ominoreg@daehsllubeht(020) 3437 0134
373 Lonsdale Road, London
Technically a riverside pub (although the main road lies between) dating from 1845, and now protected from high tides by a concrete wall across the road. It towers over the adjacent corner building that is now the recently reopened Watermans Arms. The Bulls Head (and famous music room, albeit reduced in size) is now part of the Geromino Inns chain and underwent a complete and costly refurbishment in 2013, reopening on 12th December. The jazz room has now been relocated to the former Thai restaurant at the back. Upstairs has also been brought into use as additional restaurant space. Usually 2 guest beers supplement the regulars. Bar menu: 12pm-10pm (9pm Sun).
- Coach & Horses
ku.oc.sgnuoy@senrabsesrohdnahcaoc(020) 8876 2695
27 Barnes High Street
This former coaching inn, first mentioned in local records in 1776 and one of only 28 pubs initially owned by Young & Bainbridge in 1831, is now a single-bar pub retaining dark wood panelling and leaded stained-glass windows. If the pub looks small, the award-winning garden certainly does not, entered under a grapevine arch and having a selection of seating areas, a well-equipped children’s play area and even room for playing petanque. The function room at the back was once a skittle alley.
- Red Lion
email@example.com(020) 8748 2984
2 Castelnau, London
A large Victorian landmark pub located at the entrance to the Wetland Centre. Built in 1830s and underwent a major refurbishment in 2017. There is a spacious wood paneled comfortable rear room, featuring a large coloured mosaic central domed ceiling light, leaded stained glass windows, and a large fireplace. Outside is a covered patio and beyond this a large 'AstroTurfed' garden with plenty of seating that includes a children's fenced play area. A garden bar has recently been opened for the summer months or as demand requires. There is also extensive outside seating around the side and front of the pub that includes two cosy 4-seat heated cabins.
Food is available from a varied, modern menu. The pub is renowned for its annual Great Sausage Roll Bake Off competition. A live cooking event where around 20 professional chefs take their turns to create, roll and bake their own take on the Sausage Roll. Master cellar-man accredited Fuller's House
First registered as a public house known as 'The Strugglers' in 1718 but was destroyed by fire in 1835 and rebuilt in its present form along with the change of name. In recent times it was a hotel and a free house until 1978 when it was acquired by Fuller's.
- Sun Inn
moc.clpbm@934181nub(020) 8876 5256
7 Church Road, Barnes, London
Overlooking Barnes Pond, this pub was originally a Georgian 'coffee house' but has sold beer since around 1776. In 1989 it won a CAMRA award for refurbishment but all the bric-a-brac and curiosities have now gone, apart from the miniature elephant that serves as a bar stool, leaving the interior somewhat at odds with the antiquity of the Grade II listed building. However it is still welcoming, with some attractive lighting effects. Food is available until late, except 4-5 weekdays. Quiz night every Monday.
- Watermans Arms
ku.oc.senrabsnamretaweht@ofni(020) 8878 8800
375 Lonsdale Road
The original Watermans Arms was built in 1850 and converted to restaurant use in the 1980s. It reopened as a pub in May 2019 as part of the Big Smoke Brewery stable of pubs. There are ten ales and 15 craft keg lines. Five real cider are also available. There's a restaurant area upstairs with doors that open onto a balcony overlooking the Thames. The main downstairs bar has tables and a variety of seating.
- White Hart
ku.oc.sgnuoy@senrabtrahetihw(020) 8876 5177
The Terrace, Riverside
The White Hart has been a riverside landmark since it was built in 1899, replacing a pub that had stood since 1662. It is an imposing four-story building with riverside verandahs' and even tables on the towpath in the summer. The pub was completely renovated in 2013. The ground floor is dominated by the central bar island with its line of chrome Chaplin fonts providing a range of London craft beer from both Meantime and Camden breweries, and supported by up to six cask ales from hand pulls. There's a Stags head above the fireplace that uses a gas effect fire. The Terrace Kitchen restaurant is situated on the first floor.
- Barnes Sports Club (020) 8748 6220 The Club House, 261 Lonsdale Road Barnes SW13 9QL
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@536p(020) 7801 0046
1-13 Falcon Road
Opened in July 1998 in shop units under offices. Turquoise exterior paintwork and various shades of green and blue inside with stained glass. Typical open-plan, split level layout. Named after local 19th century asparagus crop which was sold in 'Battersea Bundles'. Alcohol sales start at 9am.
- Battersea Brewery Tap Room
ku.oc.werbaesrettab@olleh(020) 8161 2366
12-14 Arches Lane
Opened in November 2018 as the tap to the adjacent Battersea Brewery, both housed in railway arches alongside the Power Station development. Although the brewery mainly produces keg beers, a cask-conditioned ale of theirs will usually be available on one of the two handpumps, sometimes alongside a guest beer. Snacks include cheese and charcuterie.
moc.liamg@htrowsdnaweviheebeht(020) 7450 1756
197 St Johns Hill
This cosy local is one of the few traditional pubs remaining on this thoroughfare. What you see is what you get: a freindly atmosphere and well kept Fuller’s ales. Pub won Fullers award as Best Town Pub 2016 as well as Fullers Cellarman of the year for 2018 for Monica the landlady. Classic pub decor includes old prints and maps of Wandsworth. There are two large-screen TVs showing most major sporting events. On sunny days, watch the world and his dog go by from the pavement drinking area; the courtyard garden is extremely poplar during the summer.
moc.ekorbgnilobeht@ofni(020) 7228 4040
174 Northcote Rd.
A family-friendly corner 'Pub & Dining Room' opened in August 2008 in previous 'Niksons Bar & Restaurant' premises.
Covered smoking area on pavement patio. Side bar available for functions.
Revives name of pub in Cobham Close demolished for housing earlier in 2008.
bup.rekameldnac@olleh(020) 7223 6532
136 Battersea High Street
After eight months' closure, this pub was reopened on 1 November 2012 by new owners InnBrighton, now the Laine Pub Company. The guest beers are mainly from London breweries. A complete internal makeover incorporates the old kitchen as trade space and a lot of work has gone into the garden, with smoking shelters back and front. The new upstairs kitchen was once a meeting/function room and the top floor is the manager’s domestic accommodation. The current food residency (Oct 2019) is 'Planet Patty' specialising in American burgers.
(020) 7739 1122
102 Lavender Hill
A changing London microbrewery beer is now available in this Enterprise pub leased to Pub Love, formerly known as Best Place Inns and with a hostel upstairs. A landmark, listed Victorian pub with high ceiling, island bar and front terrace. Popular for football, especially with Chelsea supporters. Juke box and occasional music events. Real ciders from handpump and boxes, burger kitchen and decent choice of bottled 'craft' beers.
- Draft House Northcote
ku.oc.esuohtfard@etochtron(020) 7924 1814
94 Northcote Road
Friendly bar with an emphasis on real ale and craft beers.
Staff are knowledgeable and will ask the customer what sort of beer they are looking for.
Handy for the nearby bus stops this is well worth a visit as the best pub on Northcote Road.
Formerly one of Marston's Pitcher & Piano chain, reopened late 2009 as a Draft House pub.
- Draft House Westbridge
ku.oc.esuohtfard@egdirbtsew(020) 7228 6482
74-76 Battersea Bridge Road
This privately owned 'public house & dining rooms' successfully avoids the identikit feel of many gastropubs, with red, green and cream décor complemented by modern art posters. Friendly, approachable and enthusiastic staff and a youthful clientele make for a relaxed and enjoyable atmosphere. Cask ale is served in 'jugs', guest beer changes weekly and an exciting range of keg and bottled beers and ciders is a bonus. You can usually get a taste of something before you buy, and draft beer is also available in 'thirds', to help sampling. TV sports are silent but the staff are happy to put the volume on if most people want it (especially for the rugby). Formerly Matilda, Blue Mango, Pig on the Bridge, a restaurant and previously Bridge, originally Prodigals Return.
- Duchess Belle
ku.oc.stnaruatserdnasbupelleb@ssehcuD(020) 7498 7611
101 Battersea Park Road
Now part of a small pub chain that also includes the Griffin Belle in nearby Vauxhall, this Victorian street-corner local was refurbished again in 2018 after a chequered history. There is piped music, plastic foliage and flowers abounding, and an array of TV screens showing sport. The views of Sir Giles Gilbert Scott's iconic Battersea Power Station are set to be unrivalled once redevelopment work there is complete, and the pub stands to benefit from its proximity to the the luxury flats being built on the site. There is an upstairs function room, and an attractive walled, decked garden. Beers are generally from the Heineken and Marston's stables.
- Duke of Cambridge
ku.oc.sgnuoy@egdirbmacfoekud(020) 7223 5662
228 Battersea Bridge Road
Now an upmarket gastropub serving a predominantly well heeled clientele. A mix of high stools and lived-in sofas surrounds the original island bar with heritage-green painted bar-back.
- Eagle Ale House
(020) 7228 2328
104 Chatham Road
Featured on the cover of CAMRA's Good Beer Guide 2015 and twice a winner of the local CAMRA Pub of the Year award, this charming local is just off the busy Northcote Road. With leather sofas, old bottles and books the Eagle is a bastion for beers from micro-breweries from London, Surrey and further afield. Everyone and her dog is welcome, with a choice of six or seven ales plus a cider typically on offer. A heated marquee in the garden is used for special occasions such as beer festivals. The large-screen TV shows major sporting events. Was also the local CAMRA Pub of the Year 2012 after three years as runner-up.
moc.sbupsnoslohcin@noclaf(020) 7228 2076
2 St Johns Hill
Extensively and sympathetically refurbished in spring 2014. Reopened on 14th May 2014 with 18 handpumps for cask ale in the main bar and a further 4 to the side. A busy M&B Nicholson's pub, now with a stronger emphasis on food but with many and diverse real ales available. The Victorian splendours of this local, Grade II listed landmark feature in CAMRA's National Inventory of pub interiors of outstanding historic interest. The island bar counter is one of the longest in the country.
- Four Thieves
bup.seveihtruof@olleh(020) 7223 6927
51 Lavender Gardens
Cavernous, back-street brewpub reopened in 2014 by the Laine Pub Company after major refurbishment and installation of the brewery. The pub is made up of a main bar, split over two levels, the Boat House, which hosts much of the entertainment, and a gin yard (complete with a lavender roof, the harvest of which is used to make the house gin). Above is a games room. Previously Battersea Mess & Music Hall under Antic, before that Walkabout, Rise, Bar Risa, Cornet and originally Cornet of Horse. Also formerly Jongleurs comedy venue.
- Fox & Hounds
moc.dlrownepotb@aesrettabsdnuohdnaxof(020) 7924 5483
66-68 Latchmere Road
This smart, street-corner pub sits well among the Victorian streets down from Lavender Hill. Like its surroundings, the pub has undergone gentrification and is justifiably popular for its food, which has a Mediterranean theme. Families are welcome. Customers in search of a quieter drink may seek out the snug off the extension to the main bar.
The décor features brewery mirrors, framed beer posters and art prints. The garden at the rear has a heated and covered area.
moc.buptaogeht@yriuqne(020) 7350 0349
66A Battersea Rise
Atmospheric split level bar on the site of the Temperance Snooker Hall where Jimmy White and Tony Meo learned their trade. Wide choice of Belgian, German and other bottled beers, also five bottled ciders. Real ale range will be subject to demand; four of the six handpumps unused on recent visit.The former brewing area at 66B has been leased off as a shop unit with flat 66C above.
moc.liamtoh@aesrettabevorgehtsew(020) 7627 2923
279 Battersea Park Road
Real ale available again since 2015 after a couple of years absence. Purity UBU is usually on along with one or two guest beers. The quirky décor features Star Wars and other sci-fi, soft toys hanging over the bar and plastic soldiers stuck to the ceiling. The Grove is run by the same company as the Lord Nelson in Southwark and shares its award winning menu. All day reduced prices for students on selected drinks plus 20% off full food menu (valid student card required). Monthly Rock 'n' Roll Party and frequent DJ nights are popular, as are the regular open mike nights Had previously spent a brief spell as 'Tonico’s' coffee bar before reverting to the Grove in 2010.
- Hawkins Forge
ku.oc.egrofsnikwah@yriuqne(020) 7228 0349
110 Battersea Rise
Originally a blacksmith’s workshop, it was renamed after a autumn 2015 refurbishment. This pizza pub extended its food range as well as its handpumped beers. Table tennis is a recent innovation. Only one beer on offer in October 2019.
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@7027(020) 7228 1708
36 St Johns Hill
A 1920's replacement of an earlier building with mock tudor timber and plaster exterior is a lively pub just up the hill from Clapham Junction, reopened in November 2013 after refurbishment, with the name changed from the Windsor Castle. Sadly the previously separate bars have been knocked into one leaving a long bar, nevertheless it is a smarter pub with greater emphasis on food and a wider beer range.
As the pub is adjacent to Clapham Junction the large garden bar is known as Platform 18.
ku.oc.eremhctaleht@ofni(020) 7223 3549
503 Battersea Park Road
Reopened in May 2014 after lease taken over by Renaissance Pubs (now Three Cheers Pub Co) in March 2014 and extensively refurbished. A Victorian corner house comprising spacious, airy single bar with bare boards, TV sports and jukebox. Garden barbecues in summer. The separate Olivier award-winning Theatre 503, located on the first floor, stages over 300 shows a year.
moc.aesrettabesuohthgileht@ofni(020) 7223 7721
441 Battersea Park Road
Popular pub on bustling Battersea Park Road that attracts customers of all ages so can be busy Sunday lunchtimes. The decor is relaxed and contemporary, including some retro furniture. The three regularly changing ales usually include at least one from a London microbrewery. The rear patio garden is especially popular in the summer. Customers can download an app from the owning company which allows bills to be settled via mobile device. Formerly Dovedale House, Bar Room Bar and originally Clock House.
- Magic Garden
moc.bupnedragcigam@ofni(020) 7622 4844
231 Battersea Park Road
In an area that has lost several traditional pubs and where real ale can be hard to find, here is a community local. Popular for big screen TV sports, pool and occasional live music, the pub has recently been enhanced by artistic licence. Rebuilt between the wars to the designs of Watney's house architect, Alfred W Blomfield, better known for the French House in Soho. Two impressive bay windows survive the later opening out of the interior. Formerly Secret Garden, Eagle Tavern.
- Mason's Arms
ku.oc.srelluf@smrasnosam(020) 7622 2007
169 Battersea Park Road
Reopened in September 2019 after an extensive refurbishment and facelift, this stripped-back Fuller's gastropub is almost opposite Battersea Park station. Attracts a mainly young, upmarket clientele. The bar has 23 draught lines – 20 keg and 3 cask – with space for 15 rotational beers. Occasional tap takeovers. Dining area towards the rear and patio to the side for outside drinking. Alcohol not served before 10 am. Expect to pay around £5 for a pint.
- Merchant of Battersea
moc.aesrettabtnahcremeht@seiriuqne(020) 7228 4187
23-25 Battersea Rise
A light and airy gastropub opened in 2008 in previous 'Dixies' Tex/Mex bar premises, catering for a young, mixed clientele, extending from an open, café style front patio/heated and covered smoking area through to a comfortable, raised back bar. Guest beer may come from London breweries.
- Mondo Tap House
moc.ynapmocgniwerbodnom@mot(020) 7720 0782
86 Stewarts Road
Opened in 2015, this simply-furnished, brick-walled brewery tap offers a range of keg, canned and bottled Mondo beers, in styles from around the world. The modern brewery is visible through a window and glass doors. There is TV for major sporting events. Payment by card only. Cask-conditioned beer is only occasionally available.
(020) 7223 5378
2 Northcote Road
Large, busy corner pub, handy for a pint before or after shopping at the local market. Bought by Geronimo from Punch in 2009 and refurbished with an emphasis on food and local beers.
- Old Bank
(020) 7924 7387
31-37 Northcote Road
Refurbished in June 2014 and again in May 2019 with horseshoe bar now on back wall. A well patronised, welcoming oasis, serving good quality Fuller's ale in trendy Nothcote Road. Now with stronger emphasis on food. DJs Sat evenings.
ku.oc.llihsnhojtshguolpeht@olleh(020) 7585 1844
89 St John's Hill
A light and airy 'American style' bar opened by Young’s in summer 2011 as the promised replacement for the original Plough that stood on the same site and was demolished in January 2008 before the redevelopment. The new pub occupies part of the ground floor, with flats above and terraced houses behind. The beer board displays the latest keg beers available.
- Prince Albert
ku.oc.snni-ominoreg@treblaecnirpeht(020) 7228 0923
85 Albert Bridge Road
A solid Victorian corner pub opposite the Albert Gate to Battersea Park. The interior has been thoroughly refurbished but an impressive island bar remains. Popular for food at weekends and in summer. Keen ornithologists may spot the parrakeets that are now making their way along the Thames. A real cider complements an increased range of real ales since Geronimo bought the pub from Punch in 2009.
- Sambrook's Brewery Tap Room
ku.oc.yrewerbskoorbmas@selas(020) 7228 0598
Unit 1 & 2 Yelverton Road
Now open on a regular basis. Situated upstairs from the brewery shop overlooking the brewery. Furnished with tables, chairs and a sofa. Air conditioned in the summer. Brewery’s bottled and keg beers also available. Brewery shop open 10.30-7 Tue-Fri ; 10-1 Sat Brewery tours are offered on the 2nd and last Thursday of the month from 7 pm.
moc.liamg@aesrettabairotciv(020) 7819 9888
166 Queenstown Road
Wedge-shaped local on a prominent corner site at the industrial end of Queenstown Road, the only pub in the vicinity. Opened-up interior with typewriters around the walls and pool and table-tennis tables in the back room. Formerly Browns.
ku.oc.liamtoh@aesrettab-namdoow(020) 7228 2968
60 Battersea High Street
A pub with a substantial food trade, especially popular with young families at weekends. Drinkers tend to congregate in the small, intimate front area around the servery, with sport often shown on TV. A more spacious dining area leads to a patio at the back. Mon quiz.
- Asparagus ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@536p(020) 7801 0046 1-13 Falcon Road Battersea SW11 2PL
- Bayswater Arms
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@8617(020) 7727 0259
Bayswater is a corruption of Bayard's Watering, the chief spring of the district situated near Queensway and from which in 1439 a conduit was built to supply the City of London with water. Now the eponymous pub is an air-conditioned haven from the bustle of Queensway. Faux Victorian interior, with dark wall coverings sporting framed photographs of local Edwardian street scenes and the area's well-known former residents, contrasts with the 60s block in which this pub occupies the corner. Plenty of tables on a mixture of carpeted and painted wooden floors and a menu of pub-grub food attract in tourists and other passing trade as well as the regulars. Note that the licence does not allow sale of alcohol before 10am Monday to Saturday or noon on Sunday.
ku.oc.bupnoipmahceht@yriuqne(020) 7792 4527
1 Wellington Terrace
Opposite the security-protected road on the northern side of Kensington Gardens, this is the nearest pub to Kensington Palace. Built in 1838, and refurbished in 2004, it was spruced up recently by owners Mitchells & Butlers.
In warm weather the front windows are often opened onto the bar room with its mixture dining tables and chairs, and the pub has a light and airy feel. There is a fair amount of space for vertical drinkers. A plush basement area leads on to a sunken beer garden, with patio heaters lit in cold weather. There are normally four real ales on including three varying guests, plus a good keg range.
The pub's website, as well as its Facebook and Twitter pages, lists special events upcoming.
ku.oc.nodnolwoceht@eciffo(020) 7221 0021
89 Westbourne Park Rd
Built in 1858 as the Railway Tavern, which it remained until 1992. Possibly re-named after the drovers who used to take their cattle on the hoof to Smithfield Market. The pub is owned by the Conran family and is famous for its house-speciality oysters and seafood menu generally. There is an unpretentious smallish ground-floor bar, and a first floor restaurant. Food times given are for the restaurant, lunch is available weekdays downstairs. The excellent restaurant Sunday roast is no-choice. Note steep steps to WC. Beer prices reflect the restaurant ownership.
- Kings Head
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@1127(020) 7229 4233
33 Moscow Road
First licensed in 1822 and rebuilt in 1926. Traditional community pub, hosting regular theme nights and charity events. Wooden beams and panelling create a comfortable and spacious feel. This is somewhere to wind down after shopping in busy, cosmopolitan Queensway. There is a good range of foreign beers on offer and branded glasses are used whenever possible. Four real ales are usually on, and another handpump is used for cider. Meals are served throughout the day.
- Leinster Arms
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 7402 4670
17 Leinster Terrace
Grade II listed pub built in 1856 as the Scotch Stores and renamed 18 years later. The facade is impressive, with the pub's name extending across the arch to the adjacent mews. Inside there is a fascinating collection of prints, portraits and paintings. The rear area has a notable brewery mirror. The beer range features a changing guest ale - beer mats and pump clips on display are evidence of previous brews. Five handpumps but not all ales may be available depending on demand. A vintage car club meets here every month. Popular with tourists. No CAMRA discount but if you are in this category you may qualify for a “Regulars and Locals Loyalty Card” here.
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@6227(020) 7229 0647
51 Moscow Road
Deservedly popular, comfortable, upmarket pub serving the well-heeled locals as well as the visitors who choose to venture the short distance off Queensway. A variety of seating, floor coverings and degree of modernisation lend character to each the three distinct areas of the bar. Guest ales are chosen very much in accordance with the demands of the regulars.
- Prince Alfred
ku.oc.derfla-ecnirp@ofni(020) 7229 1474
Light and airy open plan bar refurbished in 1999. The first floor bar can be used for functions and there is an outside seating area from which cosmopolitan Bayswater can be observed. This grade II listed building dates from 1852 and was named after Queen Victoria’s second son. Live music Thursday, Saturday, and Sunday nights. Two real ale handpumps.
- Prince Bonaparte
ku.oc.2wetrapanobecnirpeht@ofni(020) 7313 9491
80 Chepstow Road
Large gastropub with a U-shaped counter and open plan kitchen, recently made-over to provide more light and varied seating and in an Art-Deco style. The rear area features separate dining-tables. Clientele is mainly young and upmarket and often with a French contingent. Built in 1850, it was formerly the Artesian, truly a well-named pub.
- Prince Edward
email@example.com(020) 7727 2221
73 Princes Square
Built in 1858 as the Princes Hotel on the corner of a leafy Victorian square. The Prince Edward now has a smartly furnished lounge with comfortable leather armchairs, plenty of tables and chairs and a central island bar. Many interesting 19th-century photos of London and old prints, etched glass mirrors and coloured glass panels adorn the interior. An interesting menu is offered at lunchtime and in the evening and sandwiches are available from opening time. Quiz night on Mondays, for other events see website. Note that alcohol is not available before noon on Sundays.
(020) 7221 1332
101 Westbourne Park Villas
1852 building with modern basic furnishing and decor featuring wooden tables and chairs and exposed floorboards. French window type frontage. Popular food-oriented gastropub with daily changing menus. Traditional bar snacks and daily tapas are also offered. Supper club special on Monday nights.
The Westbourne is close to the end and judging point of the route of the Notting Hill Carnival.
- Bayswater Arms ku.oc.gnikeneerg@8617(020) 7727 0259 99 Queensway Bayswater W2 4QH
- Bricklayers Arms
ku.oc.liamtoh@sreyalkcirbmahnekceb(020) 8402 0007
237 High Street
A traditional family (and dog!) friendly pub attracting customers of all ages. Sit under the super-lifesize Spider Man if you dare! Live sport fixtures are shown and the pub hosts a variety of entertainment. CAMRA members receive a discount on real ale purchases. Sunday hours apply on most bank holidays. Local branch Community Pub of the Year 2016.
moc.kooltuo@mahnekcebyrecnahc(020) 8650 5744
90 Bromley Road
Family-run Victorian local situated between Beckenham and Shortlands with a main U-shaped bar and a separate quiet lounge. The pub reopened as a Gastropub in October 2014 following substantial and sensitive refurbishment and with a new name. The extensive menu changes with the season and no frozen food is used. Casual drinkers are still welcomed - the pub has six handpumps, but away from busy times only four will be operational. The beer range varies and will normally include at least one LocAle. Admission not allowed after 11pm on Fridays and Saturdays.
- Coach & Horses
(020) 8650 9142
A friendly and traditional local convenient for the High Street, with TV coverage of all sport with a big rugby following. There is a large stone patio outside with pub with several benches and tables.
The pub was tastefully refurbished in early 2016, and is now brighter and more welcoming. The number of handpumps has been increased to four, of which two will normally offer beers from small local breweries.
- George Inn
moc.clpbm@638141nub(020) 8663 3468
111 High Street
The George Inn dates back over 350 years and was the last coaching inn on the route to London. The pub attracts a wide age range, although more of a younger crowd attend at weekends. The range of beers has increased in recent years, with 5 or 6 on offer most days. A reasonable choice of food is available and is of the pub grub style - burgers, pies, steak, fish and chips etc. Piped music plays on a 2 hour loop, but is generally not too intrusive. A TV shows BBC News channel (muted, with subtitles) and occasionally football/rugby, if on terrestrial TV.
- Jolly Woodman
(020) 8663 1031
9 Chancery Lane
Friendly traditional back street local popular with a mixed clientele of all ages. It comprises a single "L" shaped room with a small front of bar area. Outside are benches at the front of the pub and in a courtyard at the rear.
ku.oc.sllieno@mahnekceb(020) 8658 7596
9 High Street
Real ale introduced in March 2014 with three handpumps. Spacious single bar O'Neills with the normal grey/green colour scheme, very convenient for bus, rail and tram travellers alike. Lots of tables and seating, including on the patio in front of the pub. Dogs not allowed inside but permitted on the outside patio.
In 2018, real ale availability was sadly reduced to Sharp's Doom Bar only.
- White Horse
moc.clpbm@611581nub(020) 8639 0001
215 High Street
A large and spacious pub, providing a retreat from the bustle of the High Street, and popular with a wide age-range. There are some enclosed booths for those seeking some privacy.
- Bricklayers Arms ku.oc.liamtoh@sreyalkcirbmahnekceb(020) 8402 0007 237 High Street Beckenham BR3 1BN
moc.liamg@matlefeviheeb(020) 8818 7689
333 Staines Road, Feltham
A traditional pub popular with the local community, is situated along the Staines to London Roman Road. This community hub features a Public bar, and a large comfortable Main bar. Darts and Crib are played and major sports are shown on a wide screen TV. The large garden at the rear is popular in the Summer. Now under new management. No food available at present (Oct 2018).
- Beehive moc.liamg@matlefeviheeb(020) 8818 7689 333 Staines Road, Feltham Bedfont TW14 9HF
- Banstead Downs Golf Club
ku.oc.snwoddaetsnab@reganam(020) 8642 2284
Opened in 1890
moc.clpbm@820212nub(020) 8642 9799
267 Brighton Road
The former Belmont reopened on 10 March 2015 as an Ember Inns pub. Seating areas to the left and right of the entrance are set out principally for eating, and there are drinks promotions, such as a fixed price for ales on Mondays. There is a terraced garden to the rear. Trains run hourly to London Victoria via Sutton and to Epsom Downs.
- Banstead Downs Golf Club ku.oc.snwoddaetsnab@reganam(020) 8642 2284 Burdon Lane Belmont SM2 7DD
- Belsize Park
- Sir Richard Steele
oc.bupseleetseht@olleh(020) 7483 1261
97 Haverstock Hill
29/07/18 - Reopened. Four new unused pumps (a bank of three and an isolated single), a recent visit saw two in use which given the time of year sounds sensible. The evening closing is described as "until late" so midnight has been assumed. The food serving times are not known.
After a long campaign against by CAMRA and local residents, planning permission was finally given for conversion of the upper floors to flats involving the loss of the first floor bar. From the Camden New Journal of 04/01/18, "After a long-running planning wrangle, which saw Faucett Inn go to a Whitehall planning inspector to appeal a decision by the Town Hall to block its scheme, it won permission to renovate upper floors and create a new function area on the ground floor. It is also building new toilets and a kitchen.
An extremely popular, multi-roomed corner pub, brimming with bric-a-brac and paraphernalia. With a patio garden to one side it is hard to miss the huge corner sign advertising the defunct Wests Brewery which it once was then passing to Charringtons. There is a fine bowed stained glass window. Sir Richard Steele (1672-1729) hailed from Ireland and was a literary man founding in his time both Tatler and the Spectator. Food served all day at weekends.
ku.oc.daetspmahnotgnihsaweht@yriuqne(020) 7722 8842
50 Englands Lane
Popular and imposing Victorian corner pub. Extensively retained period woodwork together with lots of cut and etched glass complimenting the stucco ceiling and island bar. Listed on CAMRA's National Inventory of historic pub interiors for its surviving interesting Victorian fittings. Features to admire include the entrance floor mosaic proclaiming "Washington Hotel and Billiards", the wall tiling and the lovely painted mirrors towards the rear with their pictures of flaura and fauna. There is a separate meeting room/bar downstairs, capacity 60. Beers rotate, two or three guests usually on. Building dates from 1865. Named after the village of Washington in Sussex, whence hailed the first licensee. The pub involves itself in the local community including sponsoring the Washington Cricket Club.
- Sir Richard Steele oc.bupseleetseht@olleh(020) 7483 1261 97 Haverstock Hill Belsize Park NW3 4RL
- Eardley Arms
44 Woolwich Road
A large single bar pub with loud music and TV screens showing live sport. One real ale in good condition.
79 Nuxley Road
This is a family run friendly local in Belvedere village built in 1921. There are four television screens and children are welcome up to 7pm inside while there is a childrens play area outside until 9pm. Maintaining the quality of the well looked after real ales, typically four including one guest, is important to the staff. Outdoor drinking areas front and back and wheelchair access to the bar are available.
- Great Harry
99 Parsonage Manor Way
Standard large estate-expansion build, large car park and one or two handy shops. Building can be partitioned into two bars for separate events
ku.oc.snotsram@eredevleB.buPnagroMehT(020) 3137 9902
1 Clydesdale Way
New build pub with a large L-shaped bar featuring mainly seating for meals but also some for drinkers only. There's a small indoor children's play area, and outside there is a large patio and garden. Whilst food is served until 10pm (9pm Sundays), the carvery closes at 9pm. All the cask beers are from the Marstons range. There are one or two changing beers available in addition to the two regulars.
- Prince of Wales
13a Woolwich Road
Built around 1863, this small cosy corner pub with a horseshoe shaped bar stands on what was once Lesness Heath. All beers are generally below 4.5%abv and are cheaper between 1pm and 5pm. Sports fans can watch the large-screen televisions. Made to order snacks and main meals are available with a Sunday roast between 1pm and 6pm, and a well-priced Thursday meal deal. Poker on Wednesdays, entertainment on Friday and Saturday nights and a quiz on Sunday evenings. Real cider may be available.
- Priory Conservative Club
169 Picardy Road, The Priory
Founded in 1912.
- Royal Standard
39 Nuxley Road
Began life as a pub in 1862 and was completely re-built in 1929 as a three storied gable fronted building with mock-tudor arched doorway. It has wooden panelling around all the walls together with several separators with stained glass and an interesting stained glass panel of a ship at the far end of the bar. It has one long open narrow bar. To the rear is a conservatory for families. Note the large Charringtons mirror. There are televisions which show live sport and a pool table.
2 Victoria Street
Back street corner pub. Horseshoe shaped bar. Pictures of the local area decorate the walls of one side of the bar. A large mirror, often obsured by a large movable screen adorns the end wall.
- Eardley Arms (01322) 432107 44 Woolwich Road Belvedere DA17 5EN
- Bermondsey (East)
- Affinity Brew Co. Tasting Room
7 Almond Road
Having started life in Tottenham Hale Affinity Brewing has now moved into a former Partizan Brewery arch on the what's known as the Bermondsey Beer Mile. It has a range of its beers available on KeyKeg dispense with one beer dispensed from handpump.
- Brew By Numbers Brewery Tap Room
moc.srebmunybwerb@ofni(020) 7237 9794
79 Enid Street
Craft brewery situated in a railway arch and forming one of the string of breweries that has become known as the Bermondsey Beer Mile. Each of the wide range of changing brews bears a 2-part reference number - the first part denoting one of 14 beer styles and the second part the recipe variant. Has a tap room with 6 taps and a single ale in cask. There is a small indoor area plus outdoor bench seating. There is a single handpump in use.
moc.nodnolcitna@nairogerg(020) 7252 0449
96 Jamaica Road
A prominent inter-war Courage mock-tudor pub situated on Jamaica Road on the corner of St James's Road. Operated by London pubco Antic it is just a stone's throw from Bermondsey Underground station. Refurbished in May 2015 into the typical Antic shabby chic style in a warren of rooms. With 8 hand pumps installed real ale is very much the order of the day. Quiz night 8pm Wednesdays.
- Kernel Brewery Bottle Shop
moc.yrewerblenrekeht@tcatnoc(020) 7231 4516
Arch 11, Dockley Road Industrial Estate
Established in 2009 and situated within a railway arch. Kernel was the first, and is the largest, of what is now the chain of breweries known as the Bermondsey Beer Mile. The tap room closed for on-sales in September 2015 due to over-stretched demand in limited facilities but remains open as a brewery bottle shop.
- Moor Beer Co. Vaults & Tap Room
ku.oc.reebroom@ofni(020) 3952 5456
71 Enid Street
A large railway arch close to Brew By Numbers, on what has become known as the Bermondsey Beer Mile. It is to be used as a storage facility for its barrel ageing project, but also provides a useful London base and Tap Room outlet. The venue is committed to making cooled gravity dispensed cask ale available each weekend.
- Spartan Brewery Taproom
8 Almond Road
Having started brewing at UBrew, Spartan Brewery now has its own premises on the Bermondsey Beer Mile in a railway arch previously occupied by Partizan Brewing. Opened in late January 2018. The brew kit has now been installed and brewing commenced on the site.
- St James of Bermondsey
moc.liamg@61ESsemaJtS(020) 7232 2429
72 St James Road
St James of Bermondsey, formerly The St James Tavern, has been tastefully restored and reopened. The theme is pie and ale, with the menu from Pieminister. There are four hand pumps with three usually in use and also bottled conditioned beers from The Kernel and Anspach & Hobday.
- Stanley Arms
(020) 7237 3079
418 Southwark Park Road
A splendid Victorian public house situated next to the Jamaica Gate entrance to Southwark Park. There is also live music or a DJ on Friday and Sunday evenings. The pub frequently holds fund raising events for local good causes. Real ale was installed in November 2015.
- Affinity Brew Co. Tasting Room moc.ocwerbytiniffa@ofni 7 Almond Road Bermondsey (East) SE16 3LR
- Bethnal Green
- Angel & Crown
170 Roman Road
Ex Charrington pub (1993). Refurbished and reopened in December 2019 with aim to be a community pub.
- Approach Tavern
ku.oc.sbupelbakramer@nrevathcaorppa(020) 7980 2321
47 Approach Road
Now a Remarkable Restaurants Free house.
ku.oc.esuohtfard@egacdrib(020) 7739 5509
80 Columbia Road
One of the small Draft House chain. This ex Truman's pub has a more traditional feel than their other outlets. Food is focused around pies.
- Brewhouse & Kitchen
moc.nehctikdnaesuohwerb@notxoh(020) 3861 8920
397-400 Geffrye Street
Opened in 2013 in three restored railway arches next to Hoxton Station. Reopened as the latest in the B&K chain with beers brewed on the premises. The on site brewery takes up one arch and the pub takes up the other two arches with outside seating area on the street.
(020) 3620 2333
277 Globe Road
Good little pub. Usual range of reals includes a gold, Sambrooks Wandle and Adnams Mosaic, with a fourth one that is a seasonal or otherwise special. Snug in Winter. Lots of outdoor pavement space Famous for specialty pies and toasties,food is served until 10pm with special offers for lunchtime.. South facing beer garden. With interesting decor the pub is frequently used as a film set
- Carpenter's Arms
moc.esuoheerfsmrasretneprac@olleh(020) 7739 6342
73 Cheshire Street
Former Truman's street-corner pub, tastefully refurbished and popular with the young Whitechapel crowd. Pictures on the wall show historical views of the pub and local area. An opening at the rear of the front bar leads to two back rooms, the garden and smoking area, and the toilets. An extensive selection of world and UK bottled beers is available, An extensive food menu is offered, including Sunday Roasts, from opening until it runs out.
- Dundee Arms
moc.smraeednudeht@ofni(020) 7729 6903
339 Cambridge Heath Road
Reopened on a free of tie Lease on 2 April 2015. A sister pub to the crooked Billet. There is a mixture of wood paneling (both painted and unpainted) and bare brick walls. A wonderful and very rare original mosaic sign "Dundee Arms" was uncovered during the refurbishment. Likely to be late Victorian. Otherwise mostly distressed interior with some comfortable fixed bench seating. Opposite the York Hall where the Pigs Ear Beer Festival was founded in 1983. The Real ales frequently feature Truman's, ELB and Siren Craft.
- Florist Arms
(020) 8981 1100
255 Globe Road
The kitchen serves authentic stone baked pizza, salads and oven baked dishes made to order.
(020) 7613 0519
505 Cambridge Heath Road
Ex-Truman, now a free house. Determinedly ungentrified pub, which nevertheless is very popular with both older East End custom and more bohemian incomers to the area. Former horseshoe bar, now moved back to provide more space, but still not spacious. Sky TVs, pool, darts, varied jukebox, small covered heated rear courtyard for smokers, well fed white cat in residence.
- Kings Arms
moc.bupsmrasgnikeht@sivle(020) 7729 2627
11a Buckfast Street
This pub serves 2-3 cask ales displayed on a board by the bar however the hand pumps are unbadged. This pub was taken over in 2013 and refurbished with a mixture of dark green panelling and contemporary Tiling. About 50 bottled beers from the UK,Scandanavia and the US are served. An ever changing range of keg beers..Food is scotch eggs together with cheese and meat boards.
moc.esuohcilbupnamskram@sgnikoob(020) 7739 7393
254 Hackney Road
1860s pub. Formerly tied to West brewery, later to Hoare, Charrington, but a free house since the 1970s. Décor blends contemporary and period features, e.g. an octagonal skylight at the front, chandeliers made from drinks bottles. Mix of newer and longer-standing East End custom. Named Michelin "Pub of the Year" for 2017.
- Marquis Of Cornwallis
304 Bethnal Green Road
Comfortable island bar pub. Darts. Cooked meals lunchtime and snacks other times.
- Mechanic Brewing Company Taproom
Arch 22a, Cudworth Street
Taproom for the Mechnic Brewing Company. 9 Taps and Bottles.
- Old George
(020) 7729 4936
379 Bethnal Green Road
Pub stripped back to bare floorboards and bare bricks. Large rear garden. Ground floor fascia has been removed to reveal nice old Truman’s Brewery signage beneath. Five handpumps installed.
- Owl & Pussycat
ku.oc.snni-ominoreg@tacyssupdnalwoeht(020) 3487 0088
34 Redchurch Street
Former Charrington, now a Brakspear pub, leased to Young's since 2014 as part of the Geronimo brand. Roomy pub with open fireplace and garden area at back, upstairs bar/function room.
- Royal Oak
moc.nodnolkaolayor@gninid(020) 7729 2220
73 Columbia Road
Ex Truman's pub retaining many original features despite being opened up with a single central bar. The food offering ranges from snacks through small plates to more substantial meals such as steaks. There is a small white walled garden with a variety of plants. One of the Inter-War pubs listed in August 2015.
- Sebright Arms
moc.smrathgirbes@sreganam(020) 7729 0937
31-35 Coate Street
Previously a pub with a chequered history, the Sebright is now a very busy establishment serving up to four real ales and bottle-conditioned beer, including beers from London microbreweries, along with real cider. The interior comprises two wood-panelled rooms. Food (run separately from the bar) is available from a varying menu and includes Sunday roasts. Bi-annual beer festivals are held, and various entertainment is staged in The Venue downstairs.
- Spread Eagle
(020) 7729 7186
3 Kingsland Road
Re-opened Aug 95 as Spread Eagle. Single room bar with plenty of comfy seatings (sofas and armchairs).
- Star of Bethnal Green
moc.neerglanhtebforats@ofni(020) 7458 4480
359 Bethnal Green Road
Originally the White Hart, a former Truman pub. Since 1989 it's been successively renamed as GiGi's, Tommy Tuckers, White Hart, Cock & Comfort, and Pleasure Unit. Latest incarnation since 2007/8 operated by Electric Star, more trendy and music-oriented, the same people run the Star of Kings N1. More upstairs. DJ/karaoke Thurs to Sun. Popular with younger local bohemian types.
(020) 7980 5305
27 Vyner Street
Small corner pub just off the Regent’s Canal with some brewer’s Tudor style beams on the exterior facade.
- Virgin Queen
ku.oc.sbupelbakramer@neeuqnigriv(020) 7739 0185
94 Goldsmiths Row
It was built by West's Brewery in the 1920,s and was the Duke of Sussex until renamed by the previous landlord after his favourite football team, West Bromwich Albion. Situated between Broadway Market and Columbia Flower Market on the cycle route from Hackney to the City, it attracts a cosmopolitan clientele. The pub was sold to small chain operator Remarkable Restaurants who have refurbished it and reopened in December 2017 in collaboration with a fish restaurant. It now has a traditional feel and has a mainly fish menu.
- Well & Bucket
moc.tekcubdnallew@ofni(020) 3664 6454
143 Bethnal Green Road
Reopened by Barworks chain in early 2013 in a contemporary style but with much of the original tiling unveiled. There is an range of 75 bottles from around the world, that includes 750ml bottles suitable for sharing. Food is centred around oysters and sliders (mini bite sized burgers).
- Angel & Crown 170 Roman Road Bethnal Green E2 0RY
moc.loa@yelxebynablaeht(020) 8300 2770
13 Steynton Avenue
Courage pub built in 1937. A mock Tudor building in an out of the way residential area next to Albany Park station. A blokey atmosphere abounds.
23-31 Bridgen Road
Large pub with a long bar and a separate side room. There is a trap garden to the rear. Bexley CAMRA was formed here in 1975.
- Baldwyn's Freeholders Association & Club
Typically two cask beers are available by handpump. If you can supply a photo or further information please use the email link below.
- Bexley Cricket Club/Burnt Ash Hockey Club
This club is strictly members only. It's owned by Bexley Cricket Club and leased to Burnt Ash Hockey Club over the winter months.
- Black Horse
63 Albert Road
This very friendly back-street local is well connected with bus routes. The bar at the front is in one area leading off left and right from the main door. There is a smaller "Posh Bar" service area through a door at the right rear, decorated with "Italian Job" artist's prints, and this looks out onto modest garden space with a small goldfish pond. Two real ales are usually available supplemented by Courage Best at the weekends. The many activities include a monthly live music night, open mic night first Tuesday every month, darts on Tuesdays, poker Wednesdays and a quiz on first and third Thursdays. Sunday roast is served from noon. Mind the step down into the gents!
- Dartfordians Community Sports Club
Memorial Ground. Bourne Road
Sports club offering rugby in the winter and cricket in the summer. Home of the Bexley CAMRA beer festival.
74 Bexley High Street
18th century pub rebuilt in 1878. A former Whitbread pub from 1891 for about a century. It was also a Hogshead pub. Now a fairly typical Greene King managed pub. It is quite spacious with a U-shaped interior. It has a lot of old local photographs on the walls.
- Kings Head
65 Bexley High Street
An ex-Courage pub, now a free house that has for many years sold Greene King beers. A 16th century listed building, it has been a pub since 1710. It has white painted weatherboard frontage, typical of so many Kentish pubs, a low front extension is Victorian, while the back room is later still although the old part was damaged by fire in 1972. A good old interior with a low ceiling, dark oak beams including some original to the building, timber framed walls and diamond leaded windows. A small dining room behind and to the left has 1930s oak panelling.
- Millers Arms
81 Bexley High Street
A small modernised pub formerly the Hare & Hounds, renamed in the 1880's. It was rebuilt in 1900 and run by Charrington from 1924, later Inn Business and now Punch Taverns. There were lots of flour mills in the area. It gets busy at weekends when there may be a DJ. Real ale was discontinued in the early 2010's but has been re-introduced recently. There is a small courtyard to the rear. Entry may be restricted after 10.30pm
- Old Bexley Ex-Servicemen's Club
Bexley High Street
Private members club. Does not admit women. Dress code - No trainers, shirt must have a collar..
- Railway Tavern
38 Bexley High Street
Wonderful old High Street local with one long bar. A welcome refuge from the trendy bars in the village. The pub hosts live music every Friday and Sunday evening and poker on Thursday. Reduced price on real ale from noon to 5pm.
- Three Blackbirds
ku.oc.sbupgnilzzis@sdribkcalbeerht(020) 8303 7249
118 Blendon Road
18th Century pub, extended in the late Victorian era and again in 1983. Originally owned by the owners of Blendon Hall, bought by Charrington in 1941 and now one of M&B's Sizzling Pub Co brand of comparatively cheap dining pubs. Generic decor. A couple of real ales eg Greene King IPA and Wells Bombardier. Standard chain menu. Sky TV, Kids welcome.
- White Cross
moc.nnissorcetihweht@eniluap(020) 8300 2590
146 Northcray Road
Deceptively placid Courage pub drawing on its historic aspect and proximity to Loring Hall. There is a public bar and dining saloon. Drinkers might ponder the former saloon through-door or the 'knitted cakes' with the odd pint. Best reached by northbound transport to avoid crossing the busy road.
- Albany moc.loa@yelxebynablaeht(020) 8300 2770 13 Steynton Avenue Bexley DA5 3HN
- 151 Club
moc.bulc151@eciffO(020) 8304 4664
Members club. Approached either from car park off Albion Road or pedestrian alleyway off Broadway.
- Bexleyheath Working Mens Club
(020) 8303 2163
Royal Oak Road
Members club tucked away off Bexleyheath Broadway. CIU affiliated.
- Bird & Barrel
100 Barnehurst Road
New micropub opened on 13/04/2018. Close to Barnehurst station, formerly a tropical fish emporium. Owned by Cliff and Jane of Bexley Brewery, so effectively a Brewery Tap. A small one roomer plus decent-sized beer garden with three handpumps on the bar counter and three keg beer taps. Wines and spirits also sold here. Seating is at a handful of standard height tables. Usually offers one ale from around the UK. The other two are their own Bexley Brewery beers, one of which is always Hills and Holes. Last orders are 20 minutes before closing time.
- Brewers Fayre
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 3031 6272
51 Albion Road
New Brewers Fayre attached to the Premier Innbehind the shopping centre in Bexleyheath. Opens early for breakfast. Carvery Monday to Friday lunch 12-2.30, Sunday 12-6.
- Danson Stables
ku.oc.sbupetagenots@yelxebselbatsnosnad(020) 8303 2071
Attractive conversion of the 1760 stable block for the palladian mansion called Danson Park. Opened as a pub in 1997 by Bass then M&B. One of a large batch sold to Stonegate in 2010.Great location in parkland but hard to access on foot as in the evenings only the Danson Road entrance is open, but during the day other entrances are available. Not that big inside. Popular on summer evenings.
- Earl Haig
A thirties Charringtons build, currently eleven handpumps covering major and smaller producers. The clientele already know it as a dining venue. Ember foresee deeper involvement in real ale with enthusiastic management leading staff 'ale champions' to take up Marstons cellarmanship training. Cheaper real ale is available on Monday evenings. The pub offers a quiz on Sunday evenings and periodic cabarets.
- Furze Wren
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@2682p(020) 8298 2590
6 Market Place, Broadway Square
Spacious Wetherspoon is named after a once-local bird, better known as the Dartford Warbler. It is at the heart of the shopping area near bus stops serving every part of town. Plenty of seating and large windows make it a great place to eat, drink and people watch. It attracts a full mix of clientele. Local history panels are displayed around the pub. Alcoholic drinks are served from 9am. No new admittances after 11pm are permitted.
- Golden Lion
email@example.com(020) 8303 4268
Large open plan pub with several large TV screens showing live sport. Real ale offer of buy 5 and get a 6th pint free. Nice garden area with covered smoking shelter. Darts competition every Wednesday. Lilley's pasteurised box cider almost always available.
- Jolly Millers
(020) 8298 9211
111 Mayplace Road West
The pub is busier at lunchtime with the garden doubling as a smoking area and having received much attention by mid-2019 after another change of licensee. It supports typical pub games teams with a Thursday night quiz. It was the winner of Brakspear's 'Community Pub of the Year 2015' award. One of the group's few London outlets. Sparse but decent decor. Loyalty card scheme in operation: buy nine get the tenth free.
- Kentish Belle
moc.liamg@ellebhsitnekeht(020) 3417 2050
8 Pickford Lane
This is the sole micropub in Bexleyheath, next to the station and has a distinctly Art Deco feel. William Morris wallpaper is a nod to the artist - who lived just under a mile away at the Red House - along with solid walnut furniture. Outdoor furniture is provided during the summer and the venue hosts regular events including tap takeover nights, quiz nights and mini-festivals. Beers are a combination of local and national and, with real cider, are all served by gravity dispense from a rear chilled 'cellar' room, the capacity of which permits realistic festival size - usually twelve firkins. Gins, Scotch whisky, varying other spirits and wines. This is the CAMRA London Regional (Cider) and Branch (Cider) Pub of the Year 2019.
- Kings Arms
ku.oc.htaehyelxebsmrasgnikeht@ofni(020) 8303 1173
A long thin pub with a bar halfway down. Sport is shown on large television sets at one end whilst the other is set more for cosy chatting and dining. Recently refurbished with an outside of maroon and interior of maroon woodwork and cream tiling. The new roof terrace with a view over the street is now open (August 2019)
- Long Haul
149 Long Lane
This is a new micropub, expected to open in Spring 2020 in the middle of the local shopping area in Long Lane. Watch this space for more details.
- Lord Hill
40 Watling Street
Large roadside pub with a sort of L shaped bar, the corner part of the L being secluded by a partition type of palisade. This pub has recently been refurbished and was re-opened under new ownership in Oct 2019 under its original name. A good-priced carvery used to be available and perhaps still is. The pub is promoting Sunday Roasts as well as the real ales listed on its facebook page. An outdoor seating area between the pub and the main road is available and is a suntrap in nice weather. New survey and photo(s) required!
- Prince Albert
(020) 8303 6309
Refurbished Shepherd Neame pub opposite the council offices. There is an upstairs function room available for hire.
- Red Barn
This pub, the only one in Barnehurst until April 2018, was built in 1936 when the ‘Barnehurst Estate’ started to be developed. It’s known for introducing trad jazz to the UK through George Webb and Humphrey Lyttelton in the 1940s. The Red Barn is a fair size though not huge, and is located at Barnehurst station. It's mostly a locals' and commuters' pub and has a beer garden. It’s adjacent to a cluster of shops just off the main Bexleyheath to Erith road.
- Robin Hood & Little John
moc.tcennoctb@doohniboreht(020) 8303 1128
78 Lion Road
This back-street local pub dates from the 1830s when it was surrounded by fields. Eight real ales are on offer, mostly from independent breweries including Bexley Brewery. It has a good reputation for its home-cooked food at lunchtimes (no food Sundays) with Italian specials, which can be eaten at tables made from old Singer sewing machines. Frequent CAMRA Branch Pub of the Year and regional winner three times. Over 21s only. 2020 marks 40 years of Ray and Katerina Johnson running this pub.
(020) 8303 3846
On the Broadway in Bexleyheath, a very pleasing pub which was formerly in two parts but is now one with a plethora of beer memorabilia hanging around the establishment. Usually, 4 real ales are served but up to 6 will be found if special events are on. Live sports may be played and full meals are available during weekday lunchtimes and Sundays.
- Royal Oak
(020) 8303 7707
66 Mount Road
Moderate sized grade II listed pub with an L-shaped bar dispensing two or three beers. Beamed ceiling lends a rustic feel to this friendly pub. An adjacent area provides a bit of quiet away from the main area. Two TVs show sport. Outside is a good-sized beer garden.
- Traveller's Home
60-66 Long Lane
This medium-sized pub is separated into two areas. One half is mainly for dining although just drinking is permitted, and the other for games and drinking. Two or three beers are sold and food is available all day, including breakfast. It's now very popular for food.
ku.oc.bupreetnuloveht@nimda(020) 8298 0009
46 Church Road
Now on a six-year lease from Wellington Pub Co to a community group and saved from total closure in April 2018. It was runner-up in the 2018 national CAMRA Pub Saving Award. This welcoming pub is just 200m down a side road away from the busy Bexleyheath Broadway. They operate a real ale voucher system of buy six pints get the seventh one free.
- William Camden
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@6308(020) 8303 1420
91 Avenue Road
This large pub is just across the road from Bexleyheath station. There are two bars, one catering for sports and fruit machine fans, and the other catering more for meeting and talking.
- Wrong 'Un
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@001p(020) 8298 0439
Bexleyheath’s first Wetherspoon pub, opened in 1994 in a single-storey former furniture store. There are records of cricket being played locally since 1746 and the unusual pub name is an alternative expression for a googly. Westons Old Rosie cider is stocked. There are comfortable booths to sit in as well as an open-plan area. The pub opens at 8am for cooked breakfast with tea and coffee by self-service. Alcoholic drinks are served from 9am and food until 11pm daily with pizza available from a pizza oven. No new admittances are permitted after 11pm on Fridays and Saturdays (11:30 pm other days).
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@1986(020) 8303 4889
167 Long Lane
A large roadhouse open plan style pub serving three real ales and good food. A large car park stands at the front and to the left of the building. Two or three large screen TV's show live sport or news throughout the day.
- 151 Club moc.bulc151@eciffO(020) 8304 4664 151 Broadway Bexleyheath DA6 7EZ
- Biggin Hill
- Aperfield Inn
311 Main Road
The Aperfield Inn - formerly the Fox and Hounds - was refurbished in 2011/12 and is now effectively a restaurant with a bar area, but eating is not compulsory. Seating is comfortable with plenty of room, and disabled visitors are well-catered for with an access ramp and a wheelchair-accessible toilet. The pub is conveniently served by the 246 bus route from Bromley to Westerham - it has its own stop - but visitors should note that the service only runs hourly on Sundays and after 6pm on other days.
- Biggin Hill Social & Sports Club (01959) 572132 138/140 Main Road Biggin Hill TN16 3BA
- Black Horse
123 Main Road
The closest pub to the famous Battle of Britain airfield, the Black Horse is comfortable and welcoming with an L-shaped bar area and with the large windows giving it a light and airy feel. It was built in 1908 replacing a previous building on the same site. The clientele appear to be mainly regulars.
Current management have been in place since 2017.
- Cherry Lodge Golf Club (01959) 572250 Jail Lane Biggin Hill TN16 3AX
- Old Jail
A weatherboarded 2-storey grade II listed building whose history stretches back around 200 years. Inside, the low beams mean that taller visitors must take note of the "duck or grouse" signs, but the pub is otherwise surprisingly spacious. It is believed that the building was not a long-term prison, but more likely an overnight stop for prisoners being transported from London to Maidstone. The pub is located close to the Battle of Britain airfield, and contains various porcelain items and other memorabilia. Walking to the pub down Jail Lane from the main road through Biggin Hill is not recommended because the road becomes narrow without a footpath - use the R8 bus instead.
- Aperfield Inn moc.clpbm@720971nub(01959) 542565 311 Main Road Biggin Hill TN16 2HN
- Graces (Bar & Grill)
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 3417 7273
1-3 Witham Rd
In a most welcome development, (The) Graces reopened in May 2014 as a free house after being closed for five years. There are four handpumps, of which at least three should be in use at any time.
If not totally rebuilt the pub has certainly been substantially renovated with the glazed roof creating an air of light and spaciousness. The spiralling interior brick columns are of interest. The pub is ideally located for train, tram and bus travellers alike. Dogs are not permitted in the pub.
- Graces (Bar & Grill) email@example.com(020) 3417 7273 1-3 Witham Rd Birkbeck SE20 7YA
- Broken Drum
308 Westwood Lane
One of Bexley's growing list of micropubs which opened its doors on Friday 17th April 2015. Named after an inn in a Terry Pratchett novel, it occupies a former nail bar. It sells real ale and cider on gravity from a two level wooden stillage in a temperature controlled room at the rear of the premises, which may be viewed through its glazed door. Seating is provided by a settle in each of the bay windows and at a variety of tables and chairs. Unisex toilet. SPBW London Pub of the Year 2018 and Branch Pub of the Year 2018. Pavement tables and chairs are provided for fair weather drinking and are brought in at 8pm. Last orders are 30 minutes before closing time. Cheesy Thursday 1st Thursday of the month. Occasional quizzes and tours. Card payments now accepted.
- George Staples
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8850 3181
273 Blackfen Road
Originally the Woodman, it was built in 1845 and was one of the first buildings in Blackfen. It was then demolished and rebuilt in 1931 by Reffells Brewery when large-scale building began in the area. Refurbished in 2007 and renamed after the original landlord and refurbished again in 2018. It is now a comfortable and pleasant large single-roomed pub/sports bar with large TV screens for sport in all parts. There is a buy five get one free loyalty scheme in operation. Plenty of outdoor seating available, mainly on artificial grass, with pleasant lighting and plants on the walls.
(020) 8300 6909
37 The Oval
This ninth micropub within the branch boundary is set in a former carpet shop in a large parade of shops. A one-roomed house with bare wooden-tiled floor with all seating at high tables using wall-mounted benches or high stools. The L-shaped counter has five keg beer fonts, one for dark beer plus two craft lagers. Real ale is served under gravity from a cooled room; wines and gins are also on offer. The large windows give a relaxing view over the greenery of The Oval, where midsummer events have been staged and there is some outdoor seating in the summer, together with an open patio "cabin" at the rear. Note, last orders are thirty minutes before the closing time shown.
- Jolly Fenman
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@9896(020) 8850 6664
64-68 Blackfen Road
Spacious chain pub. First planned by Watney in the late 1930's. A shortage of funds delayed the opening until 1957. Later a Grand Met, briefly brewing its own beers in the 1980's. Became a S&N Retail, now a Greene King pub with John Barras branding. Fully refurbished in autumn 2017 which included provision of much brighter lighting and a rural style white tiled bar back wall. Cask beer not always available.
- Broken Drum moc.liamg@24murdnekorbeht07803 131678 308 Westwood Lane Blackfen DA15 9PT
- Black Friar
moc.sbupsnoslohcin@rairfkcalb(020) 7236 5474
174 Queen Victoria Street
Built in the 1875 but substantially altered in 1905 with the creation of the exquisite facade and specular interior in now a very rare Art Nouveau style. Friars in marble and brass carouse their way around the pubs interior and exterior and the grotto (dining area) is clad in matched Italian marble topped with Romanesque ceiling gold leaf. A sight to behold! A lively city pub welcoming office workers and tourists. Breakfasts 10-noon and a variety of meals 12-10.
- Black Friar moc.sbupsnoslohcin@rairfkcalb(020) 7236 5474 174 Queen Victoria Street Blackfriars EC4V 4EG
ku.oc.emaendrehpehs@HBnworc(020) 8852 0326
49 Tranquil Vale
Situated on the edge of Blackheath Village and close to the open expanse of the Heath. Has origins as a 16th century coaching inn but today has a more modern, but tasteful, interior with extra seating and a Todd's wine bar available upstairs. Has a spacious outdoor seating area at the front. Holds regular live music and comedy sessions, plus there is a quiz night on Sundays. The semi-circular bar counter facing the front doors has 5 handpumps.
- Hare & Billet
moc.tellibdnaerah@seiriuqne(020) 8852 2352
1a Eliot Cottages, Hare & Billet Road
Located on the edge of Blackheath village overlooking the open expanse of the heath itself and with a small pond opposite. The pub was tastefully refurbished in 2013 with a rustic feel and a bare-boarded floor throughout. There is a raised seating area to the right and a restaurant area at the rear. Now offers 10 handpumps plus 12 rotating keg beer/lager pumps and a selection of US and Belgian bottled beers. The pub part sponsors the cleaning and maintenance of Hare & Billet pond opposite, through customer donations made into a fund collection letter box on a pillar inside the pub. Quiz night is Wednesday. The Hare Ale is a Greene King house beer.
ku.oc.sllieno@htaehkcalb(020) 8463 9230
52 Tranquil Vale
Located on the wide high pavement side of Tranquil Vale. Originally the Three Tuns and the hanging sign outside showed that dedication until a 2017 refurbishment, although the pictorial of three tuns remains on the pub's hanging sign. Was in the first CAMRA 1974 Good Beer Guide then selling Charrington IPA. The description in that guide said "Loads of character, though not of a sort which is to everyone's taste. Unlimited noise." Not much change there! Often very busy and employs security door staff at times. Furnished with a mixture of tables and chairs and padded bench seats. Long bar counter along the right hand side wall has 1 handpump facing the entrance door. Small courtyard rear garden. Bar is bare floor-boarded throughout with a raised carpeted area to the rear. Regular live music. Refurbished during a period of closure in November 2017 during which the number of handpumps was reduced from three to just one.
- Princess of Wales
ku.oc.bupselawfossecnirp@yriuqne(020) 8852 5784
1a Montpelier Row
Long associated with Blackheath Rugby Club, this M&B pub sits on the edge of the heath. Summer drinkers spill out onto the vast green space (plastic glass use mandated there as a licensing requirement) and into the spacious walled garden. The L-shaped bar allows for large tables for groups as well as cosy sofas. The food is popular and the Sunday roasts are renowned. Guest beers come from micros and national breweries. Real cider is sometimes available in boxes. Underwent a significant refurbishment internally in early 2015. 5 handpumps on the front bar counter and 6 on the one to the right hand side. Probably the most expensive pub in the village.
ku.oc.htaehkcalbyawliareht@yriuqne(020) 8852 2390
16 Blackheath Village
The nearest pub to Blackheath railway station. Has had various identities over the years. Once an Ind Coope pub then went through a Fairway & Firkin stage and now back to a railway identity. Busy pub especially at weekends when security door staff may be in evidence. Stained wooden floor boarded throughout with raised drinking area in one of the front corners and a part open-aired, part covered small rear walled courtyard garden in which smoking is not permitted. Painted throughout in grey green pastel shades with a semi-rustic or semi-domestic theme with some eclectic furniture. Several high tables and chairs. Obvious food presence. 4 handpumps on the bar counter. Reopened Tuesday 27th February 2018 after a significant refurbishment which shortened the length of the bar counter to make way for more restaurant seating at the rear and reduced the number of handpumps from 5 to 4.
- Royal Standard
ku.oc.htaehkcalbdradnatslayor@yriuqne(020) 8858 1533
44 Vanburgh Park
An oasis in an area short of real ale pubs, this venue attracts a mixed crowd in a good-natured atmosphere. Re-opened in May 2015 after a refurbishment which has added pastel coloured contemporary decor and new seating and tables and perhaps a greater emphasis on the food offering. 5 handpumps.
ku.oc.seergedorez@htaehkcalb(020) 8852 5619
29-31 Montpelier Vale
The first to open (2000) in a small chain of restaurant bars each with its own in-house brewery designed along German lines. Others are in Bristol, Cardiff and Reading. The brewery is fully visible inside with lots of stainless steel in evidence. In-house brewed beers are piped from tanks to taps at the bar. Full scale restaurant facilities with open to view kitchen and pizza oven. Closed in mid 2013 for major refurbishment and expansion and re-opened in time for Christmas 2013. Excellent views across Blackheath and an outside drinking area out the front. In-house beers can be taken away in sealed metal containers for home or party quaffing. No trainers policy on Friday and Saturday evenings. May cease service early any night if business is light so if very late night drinking is your need then ring ahead for hours confirmation.
- Crown ku.oc.emaendrehpehs@HBnworc(020) 8852 0326 49 Tranquil Vale Blackheath SE3 0BS
- Bounds Green
ku.oc.11nhgalenareht@yriuqne(020) 8361 4238
82 Bounds Green Road
Impressive looking pub with a large, pleasant garden with a traditional wood-panelled interior, open fire in winter months. The beers available can change, has also had Adnams Broadside, Greene King IPA, Timothy Taylor Landlord, Wychwood Left Back. Occasional tap takeovers which seems to focus on "craft keg" beers, see their website for details and for their menus.
- Ranelagh ku.oc.11nhgalenareht@yriuqne(020) 8361 4238 82 Bounds Green Road Bounds Green N11 2EU
- Angel of Bow
ku.oc.wobfolegnaeht@bup(020) 7537 3045
171 Devons Road
Entering via the single front door, Single bar is at the rear. 6 handpumps and 3 banks of fonts dispense a varied selection from many London breweries. The cold cabinet has wide selection of bottled and canned beers from local breweries. Renovated to a good standard. The seating area is larger than the frontage suggests expanding to the right. Gents toilets at the rear on the left and ladies at the rear on the right are very well equipped
- Bow Bells
ku.oc.bupsllebwobeht@ofni(020) 8980 0744
116 Bow Road
Large comfortable pub with interesting collection of toby jugs prints and as you might expect considering its name a collection of bells. The only pub in Bow with a genuine guest beer policy, it could be anything! Fives dartboard. Live music at lunchtime. Leased by Vanguard
ku.oc.sgnuoy@nroboc(020) 8980 3793
8 Coborn Road
Much extended pub into the houses on both sides, purchased by Youngs in 1984. A 2015 refurbishment saw a further extension with the former darts area now used for dining. As such there is a big emphasis on food. Music hall singer and comedian Charles Coburn (1852-1945) took his stage name from Coburn Road and is featured in the pub.
ku.oc.snni-ominoreg@nworceht(020) 8880 7261
223 Grove Road
Geronimo pub opposite an entrance to Victoria Park. Refurbished in a modern style that includes a mix of chairs and sofas. The 3 changing ales can include locals like Truman's, Young's and more staple beers such as Sharps Doom Bar.
- Eleanor Arms
moc.liamg@707eiknarf(020) 8980 6992
460 Old Ford Road
Built in 1879, this pub off the beaten track is definitely worth a visit. The rear area was once a separate bar, there is 1930s wood panelling. Quiz night is the first Thursday of the month , Old Ford jazz club on Sundays. This is the No.1 pub in London according to a recent Danish pub guide. The multi award winning management team is now in its second decade. Close to Victoria park
- Galvanisers Union
moc.nodnolcitna@sresinavlag(020) 7987 2272
16 Newmill House, 2 Devas Street
Antic pub opened in April 2014. Usual Antic eclectic furnishings and decor - notably a 12' or so massive and well used workbench doing duty as a table.
- Green Goose
moc.nodnolesoogneerg@olleh(020) 8980 1865
112 Anglo Road
Reopened and renamed in Oct '16 as a gastro pub after being closed for nearly a year. Open Kitchen. 10 keg lines selling East London’s craft beers.
- Little Driver
(020) 8980 9282
125 Bow Road
Built 1851 and refitted c.1900. Single room with an almost island bar servery. There is a massive ‘Hoare & Co’s Celebrated Stout’ gilded mirror on the right hand wall. There is a large beer garden at the rear often frequented by a local cat. The four TV screens can show different matches. The London Pride was reasonably priced at £3.20 on an August 2018 visit. May stay open later at weekends.
- Lord Morpeth
ku.oc.htepromdrol@olleh(020) 8980 3012
402 Old Ford Road
This Ex-Whitbread pub still retains its original brown tiling on the exterior. Inside the most unusual feature is the Vitrolite panelled ceiling. The pub has two dartboards; is carpeted; and is furnished with normal tables and chairs and small round stools. Funky music and Pizzas available
- Lord Tredegar
ku.oc.sbupelbakramer@ragedertdrol(020) 8983 0130
50 Lichfield Road
This Grade II Listed Pub was reopened in 2012 by Remarkable Pubs. Typical of others they run being tastefully refurbished in traditional style. Three real ales available and a cider in August 2018. Inside are an ornate bar-back and a good bar counter. Some of the mirrors have gilded ivy leaves. Delicately carved wooden, mirrored overmantels also adorn the pub’s interior. There is a vintage working juke box too. In the conservatory area is an open kitchen (leading to the garden) and dining area which has a skylight with what may be original decorative cast iron but definitely modern glass, unfortunately. The medium sized garden itself abuts the Great Eastern main railway line.
- Morgan Arms
moc.wobsmranagrom@seiriuqne(020) 8980 6389
43 Morgan Street
The pub has an impressive wooden gantry with stained glass inserts. Beers from Bedlam, Reunion and Crate on a recent visit.
- New Globe
(020) 7980 1855
359 Mile End Road
On the local list of Listed Buildings.Now Enterprise, ex-Whitbread.
- Palm Tree
(020) 8980 2918
127 Grove Road
Stepping inside this pub is like stepping back in time. Rebuilt by Truman's and now one of London's Real Heritage Pubs, it was marooned when surrounding buildings were demolished to create Mile End Park. Run by the same family for over 40 years, it gives you a real East End welcome, serving a varied range of beers from two handpumps. Cash payments only at this pub still using an old cash register. Live music at weekends, no fruit machines and no widescreen TVs make for the right atmosphere. Real cider is usually available. Grade II listed in 2015.
- Rusty Bike
bup.ekibytsur@ofni(020) 8981 4100
588 Mile End Road
Now open again. This is a modern pub that has been through many names, from Cornucopia through Horn of Plenty, Flautist & Firkin, Matter of Time and Milestone. After a few years as a restaurant, it's now open again as a sports bar with Thai food. No real ale.
Renamed MOMENT IN TIME in 2000. Reopened and renamed VIRTUE after refurbishment. Renamed MILESTONE, still no real ale. Renamed Zains Restaurant & Grill in or before 2012.
ku.oc.noitcellocymmuy@airotciv(020) 8712 5125
110 Grove Road
Taken over and refurbished by the Yummy Collection in August 2014. The layout is open plan but retaining upholstered benches around the edge albeit with a more modern style material. Live music and comedy nights are a feature. Three themed dining room, one with an open kitchen to talk to the chef. There is a large garden with covered huts and a caravan used a s a cocktail bar.
- Angel of Bow ku.oc.wobfolegnaeht@bup(020) 7537 3045 171 Devons Road Bow E3 3QX
(020) 8560 2215
227 High Street
A large Fuller's community pub at one end of the shopping center and close to Brentford Football Club. There is a pool table and dartboard. The pub was rebuilt in its present form in 1907.
- Black Dog Beer House
moc.liamg@esuohreebgodkcalb(020) 8568 5688
17 Albany Road
Since opening in October 2018 as a Free House under its new name, this easily missed back street pub has become a very popular meeting place for the local area. The pub provides fourteen craft keg beers plus seven cask ales from small independent brewers plus 5 ciders on handpump. Details of which, including price, are listed on two large chalkboards. Over time their in-house brewery Fearless Nomad will be slowly developing to provide beers on the bar. There is also a carefully selected quality wine list including organic and natural wines. Also, beers from the in-house nano-brewery (Fearless Nomad) may also be available.
The L-shaped room has plenty of seating, two log fires and large windows on two sides giving it light and open feel during the day. At night the lighting is just right to create a comfortable ambiance. Background music that does not intrude over conversations is provided from Vinyl records. The LP cover being displayed on a shelf labelled 'Now Playing'. There are no TV screens to distract. A beer garden with trestle tables on artificial turf accessible at the rear of the pub.
From the kitchen there is a good selection of interesting and unconventional food as well a selection of bar snacks. Sunday roasts include a vegan dish. At weekends booking a table is advisable to avoid disappointment.
History - the pub is a well detailed landmark building within the street and is thought to date back to at least 1861 but re-built in its present form by the Royal Brewery (Brentford) in 1901 - possibly early Nowell Parr design. It is now within St Paul's Brentford Conservation Area designated on 28 February 1989.
- Brewery Tap
moc.kooltuo@patyrewerb(020) 8568 6006
47 Catherine Wheel Road
This traditional community back street pub is known for its live music nights during the week. Off the main bar is a Pool/TV room, and a back parlour room that leads out onto a covered and heated patio. A narrow front terrace overlooks the street. The first Monday in the month is a music quiz from 9pm with a trivia quiz all other Mondays. Sunday lunches served from 1pm. The pub was immediately adjacent to the site of the Grand Junction Brewery which was taken over by William Gomm’s Beehive Brewery in 1877. Later acquired by Fuller's in 1908 and rebuilt in 1928 by Charles Edward Mallows a well known 'arts and crafts' architect. It is raised above road level to avoid flooding by the River Brent during high tides.
Reopened on 10th December 2019, after a sympathetic refurbishment. (NB. pictures taken before refurbishment)
(020) 2560 4655
38 New Road
Built 1894, possibly rebuilt in 1920s. In 2019 the pub has had a complete refurbishment and name change, with a complete break with its Brentford FC past. The bar has six hand pumps, a rack of keg taps and a blackboard listing the beers & ciders with their prices and ABV.
- Ealing Brewing Taproom
(020) 8568 9906
Unit 2, The Ham
Opened 2 November 2019 selling 4 cask beers either brewed on the premises or at sister brewery Marko Paulo at the Owl & The Pussycat. 2 keg beers also on offer with more to follow including cider. Taproom above brewery.
- Express Tavern
ku.oc.nrevatsserpxe@ofni(020) 8560 8484
56 Kew Bridge Road
An original coaching inn stop from London to Bath. Building thought to date from the 1860s and is a short walk from the Kew Bridge Steam Museum, the Musical Museum and Kew Gardens, this friendly free house just north of Kew Bridge has been a local landmark for more than 200 years. Pub has been recently lightly redecorated and reopened 25th September 2014. There are two drinking areas as before. The smaller bar that now has 10 ale hand pumps and an upright piano and the Saloon and Lounge bar that now has five Ciders/Perries on hand-pump. Music is played from Vinyl LPs. A large beer garden with a covered and heated area can be found at the rear of the pub. The Express is now run by the same company that transformed The Sussex Arms in Twickenham. Draught Bass has been retained and still a permanent feature on the bar. Get your 10th pint free with the pub's loyalty card. Draught beer now available in takeaway containers.
moc.droftnerbebolgeht@luap(020) 8569 7887
104 Windmill Road
Traditional pub offering nightly events including Live Music, Karaoke, Curry and Quiz nights, poker, Open mic night and all major sport in HD on a big screen.
ku.oc.oohay@akhcseleperialc(020) 8127 1203
Brook Road South
Friendly corner local in a quiet residential area; comfortable interior, outside seating and a small shaded patio beer garden. A short walk to the Brentford FC's Griffin Park stadium. The pub featured in the football film 'Green Street'. Bar food served from noon till 2pm. Free parking nearby.
- Kings Arms Bar & Hotel
moc.duolci@droftnerbsmrasgnik(020) 8560 5860
19 Boston Manor Road
A Traditional 19th Century Coaching House. The establishment dates back to c1840 when it looked like a coaching inn, it was then extended in the 1920's and stands as it is today. The Kings Arms is a traditional pub with full ensuite accommodation in 7 rooms. It has been managed and owned by the same person for the last 34 years.
- Lord Nelson
ku.oc.droftnerbnoslendroleht@olleh(020) 8568 1877
9 Enfield Road
Back street local now offering a warm and friendly welcome. Lord Nelson and nautical themes are evident throughout the pub,
- Magpie & Crown
(020) 8560 4570
128 High Street
Traditional mock-Tudor free house. The pub has a Pool table. There are tables and a cycle rack at front, and a rear patio with a covered smokers' area.
- New Inn
(020) 8560 6606
1 New Rd
Situated near a corner of Brentford's Griffin Park ground. There are numerous TV's in the two bar areas showing everything sporting but specialising in GAA events and anything involving Ireland - as evidenced by the abundant sporting paraphernalia. A separate restaurant area at the rear is now mainly used by drinkers at busy times. Has a large garden at the rear, and a covered side area for smokers has a log fire in winter.
- Northumberland Arms
(020) 8560 0506
11 London Road
This compact pub on the main road through Brentford has been refurbished mid 2015 and re-established its original name. The new owners describe their establishment as as a modern British gastro pub offering a wide choice of real ales, continental lagers and fine wines. Regular sessions of live music also feature. The original padded seating down the left hand side has been replaced by light pine wooden seating in tables of four. The front entrance door has been moved and is now central. The right hand side of the room still appears to be drinker orientated. There was one TV screen showing one of the music channels when visited. Pub Quiz on Wednesday.
- One Over The Ait
ku.oc.srelluf@tiaehtrevoeno(020) 3581 5700
8 Kew Bridge Road
A new riverside pub/restaurant located at the heart of the new St. George's development of apartments and flats beside the north end of Kew Bridge. It replaces the Waggon & Horses at 26 Kew Bridge Road, Brentford, that was demolished for site redevelopment a number of years ago. The pub is set on two floors, with panoramic views over the river as well as terrace seating for up to 200 customers. There is plenty of tables and seating available. The lower floor features a round table with a 'fire-pit' at its center. An iron spiral staircase takes you to the top floor with its own smaller bar. Good range of fresh, seasonal and locally sourced up-market British food available. Steak & Wine Night every Tuesday & Friday. On Monday’s and Tuesdays, any burger & Fuller’s beer for £13.50. Wine Wednesday’s 20% off all bottles of wine & fizz. Baby changing facilities, air conditioned.
- Princess Royal
(020) 8568 9577
107 Ealing Road
Large community pub with a rather spartan interior adjacent to Brentford Football Club. The club took control of The Princess Royal in 2005 after many months of negotiations with local brewer Fuller, Smith & Turner. However the Lease from Fullers run out in December 2010 and is now returned to Fullers and is under new management. There is a stage to the front, near the entrance. Outside drinking area with a canvas awning. Weekly quiz night. Pool table and two dartboards.
- Royal Horse Guardsman
(020) 8568 2122
23 Ealing Road
The Royal Horse Guardsman is a small single bar street corner pub close to Brentford football ground. A former Courage (ex Ashby's Brewery) pub it closed 13th Jan 2008 and reopened as a Free House on 8th December 2010. Very much a locals pub. Externally, the pub retains evidence of its former days as a Courage pub and a floor mosaic by the entrance denoting Ashby's Ales reflects even earlier ownership. Despite the bare boards, the interior is comfortable, if somewhat devoid of character, although some etched glass windows bearing the pub name add a bit of cosiness.
- Six Bells at Brentford Lock
moc.oohay@doofmaj(020) 8560 1772
148 High Street
Newly refurbished bar and restaurant by Restaurateur Andrew McCracken and Executive Chef Matt Hewitt is situated at the Western end of Brentford High Street opposite the newly developed Brentford Lock. There is a good range of food including Sunday lunches + some interesting 'craft' keg beers on tap.
- Watermans Arms
ku.oc.smra-snamretaw@seiriuqne(020) 8560 5665
1 Ferry Lane
A small traditional community pub. There is a comprehensive menu of traditional British pub food and an exciting range of Japanese specialties, a Sunday roast also served. Live satellite sports showing all the main Premier league and Champions league football. Family friendly with children welcome in the bar until 7:30pm. Free WiFi.
- Weir Bar & Dining Room
ku.oc.rabrieweht@ofni(020) 8568 3600
22-24 Market Place
The Weir is a popular place to eat and meet friends in Brentford. It's reputedly the oldest surviving licensed premises in Brentford, dating back to 1604. JMW Turner, the famous painter, lived here for a year in 1785 and the cellar below dates back to this time. The pub is located on the river tucked away from Brentford High Street on the corner of the Georgian square, The Butts. There are two bar areas: the piano bar and the main bar. You can reserve tables for both food and drinks parties in both. Formal dining is catered for in a separate dining room overlooking the waterside garden.
- Beehive (020) 8560 2215 227 High Street Brentford TW8 0JG
- Brewery Tap
28 Primrose Hill / Kings Road
Reopened in July 2019, with competitively-priced real ales, after more than a month of closure for refurbishment. The pub's owners (Ei Group) had taken the pub back from its long-standing licensees (who leased the pub and wanted to buy it) in order to transfer it to 'Craft Union' (Ei's managed house co.). Locals had started a petition against this change, attracting more than 1,000 signatures in the first day, then passing 2,000 soon afterwards.
Formerly part of the Fielder & Co brewery buildings, this small, traditional local has a few historic framed photos of the local area in the bar and a well in the courtyard at the rear. There are hanging baskets of flowers outside the pub.
13 Brook Street
Food-oriented pub with secluded garden. Quiz night Thursday. Live music Saturday. On Bank Holiday Mondays, Meals are served from 12:00-18:30.
16-18 High Street
Wetherspoon pub, which officially opened on 18th November 2014, on the site of the long-defunct Davey's Dairy. Food is served all day (breakfasts from 7am) while alcohol is sold from 9am. There a mixture of high and low tables and chairs, with some partly-enclosed seating on the left of the long, narrow bar. Framed displays of local photographs adorn the walls. Just inside the entrance, there was a display of old milk churns, internally lit & modified to spell out the numbers of the address of the pub (16 & 18). Butter churns also formed part of the display.
- Gardeners Arms
27 Hart Street
Much-altered, back-street local just off the High Street, with many new buildings around it. Framed black & white photos of Hollywood stars on the walls.
125/127 High Street
Large, recently-redesigned and renamed pub, which originally opened in autumn 1999. Breakfasts available until noon.
- Nags Head
44 Brook Street
Attractive, split-level, food-oriented pub, which retains its bar area.
Ongar Road / Warescot Road
Long, narrow, modernised bar, dvided into small areas.
- Spread Eagle
88 Queens Road / Coptfold Road
Refurbished, wedge-shaped, community pub with a focus on Real Ale. Live music including open Mic on Sunday evenings and Acoustic bands. Events include Charity Rock and Rock bingo, and Charity Elvis Nights, Courtyard patio.
123 High Street
High Street pub dating from the 15th century, with flagstone floors. Much-altered, but retaining some traditional panelling. Historic photos of Brentwood. Quiz on Wednesday evenings.
- Victoria Arms
50 Ongar Road
Pleasant and comfortable Gray & Sons pub with a friendly atmosphere. Unusually for the area, there are normally two Harveys beers available, as well as Ghost Ship and three changing beers. There are several TV screens, mostly showing sport, and an outside smoking area. Cribbage and other card games are available. All in all, a pub that is well-worth a visit. South West Essex CAMRA Branch (Essex Area) Pub of the Year 2018.
- West One Bar (01277) 217450 110/112 Kings Road Brentwood CM14 4EA
- Brewery Tap (01277) 218431 28 Primrose Hill / Kings Road Brentwood CM14 4LT
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@15p(020) 7738 3643
407-409 Brixton Road
Consistently good beer and service characterise this Wetherspoon's pub which caters for the broad clientele mix of the local community. It can get extremely busy when the nearby Academy hosts a big band. Good atmosphere; TVs are kept silent. Alcohol served from 9am.
- Brixton Brewery Tap Room
(020) 3609 8880
Arch 548, Brixton Station Road
Opened in 2015. 10 keg beer plus bottles.
- Craft Beer Co.
moc.ocreebtfarceht@notxirb(020) 7274 8383
11-13 Brixton Station Road
Small modern bar just outside Brixton station, opened late September 2012 by Craft Beer in former ‘Hive’ restaurant.
There are 10 handpumps, one reserved for the Craft Pale (house beer). 8 varying guest beers from micros (e.g. Otley, Thornbridge) and one selling a pasterurised cider. 18 other British, continental and American beers and two ciders on keg taps above the bar are available.
Spartan décor with upstairs seating area adorned with brewery prints.
Beers are priced according to their strength.
Pork pies available.
Stays open an extra hour on weekday evenings when there is a gig at the nearby Brixton Academy.
Younger sister of the Craft Beer Co in Clerkenwell and in the same ownership also as the Cask Pub & Kitchen in Pimlico.
- Crown & Anchor
ku.oc.notxirbrohcnadnanworc@reganaM(020) 7737 0060
246 Brixton Road
Freehold acquired from Conway Taverns by Martin Harley, owner of the Jolly Butchers, N16. Reopened on 19 April 2012 as a similar real ale, cider and craft beer pub with prices increasing with ABV.
There are 24 taps on at any time with seven handpumps serving real ales from microbreweries such as Tiny Rebel. An even more generous range of unfamiliar keg beers is also on offer as well as an extensive selection of bottled beers. There are also three ciders on hand pumps from Seacider and other great cider makers. The pub consists of a long single bar with large windows, bare brick back wall and high ceiling. There are plenty of tables and chairs and music played quietly in the background. There is a television used occasionally for sporting events.
Cash payment is no longer possible here; card and digital payments only are accepted.
Venue of Britain's first rock 'n' roll club, according to the Daily Herald archive: see http://www.scienceandsociety.co.uk/results.asp?image=10309258
moc.nodnolcitna@ratsgod(020) 7733 7515
389 Coldharbour Lane
Antic have brought real ale back to this late night music, theatre and entertainment venue. April 2015 selling Black Sheep Monty Python Holy Grail. September 2017 selling Volden only. Note: In the evenings ALL customers must have a valid form of Photo ID (Passport, Driving License or Home Office approved proof of age card that clearly displays the PASS hologram) regardless of age or appearance.
- Duke Of Edinburgh
moc.buphgrubnidefoekud@ofni(020) 7326 0301
204 Ferndale Road
With its largely unspoilt inter-war Truman interior, this back street gem features on CAMRA's London Regional Inventory of historic pub interiors. Comfortable front and back bar areas are complemented by a very large and pleasant rear garden alongside the railway embankment. Two real fires in winter. Darts, pool and table football, TV sports, newspapers, free WiFi and 'sing for your supper' entertainment. Food from 5pm weekdays, all day weekends. Acquired in August 2013 by Solitaire Restaurants, owners of several pubs in London. Grade II listed since 2015.
- Effra Hall
(020) 7652 0031
38A Kellett Road
Traditional imposing three-storey Victorian corner Brixton pub with wooden floor, now attracting a wide clientele and popular with younger drinkers. Real ale reinstated in November 2009 after several years absence.
- Effra Social
moc.nodnolcitna@laicosarffe(020) 7737 6800
89 Effra Road
Antic pub opened in February 2013 in former Effra Conservative Club premises, including a dance hall unchanged since the 1970s. Changing guest beers come mainly from microbreweries. Table football and pinball available. Spacious, leafy front patio.
- Elm Park Tavern
moc.srabruolla@nrevatkrapmle(020) 8671 9823
76 Elm Park
This free house is the only pub left on the estate and is thriving following substantial and successful refurbishment in 2017. It is now run by All Our Bars Ltd. The pub has two rooms served by a single bar, each with a cosy atmosphere. Note the unique portrait of eighteenth century stage mimic Samuel Foote. The six handpumps dispense a real cider and five beers which include those from the Little Hopster, Sharps, Bullfinch, Gipsy Hill and others. The 'Little Hopster' beers that may be found here are now brewed at London Brewlab. The Tuesday evening Ale Club sees all cask beers reduced to £3.20 per pint. The sixteen keg fonts have a good choice of local and international beers on offer. Closed at lunchtimes on weekdays. Quite busy in the evenings, with a very popular quiz night on Mondays. Food is available every day.
- Grosvenor Arms
17 Sidney Road
Cause for celebration at last! Remarkably, a modern craft beer bar with 25 taps including five cask beers and two ciders now exists here, opened on 22 March 2019, leased from Golfrate by Tom, the licensee at the Priory Arms a mile northwards. Fresh pizza served daily til 10pm.
Formerly the Grosvenor for a few years, this mid-Victorian two bar corner pub had an impressive 1898 function room at the rear staging live music four or five times a week. It was a thriving community local sustained by an energetic and enthusiastic leaseholder whose efforts secured the long awaited reinstatement of real ale in 2009. Closed on 31 July 2014 and boarded up with a view to residential conversion above, it was granted Asset of Community Value status by Lambeth Council in August 2015 after a successful campaign by local residents, the Campaign for Real Ale (CAMRA) and local councillors. Golfrate had taken over from Punch in 2013 but Hamna Wakaf emerged as the owner fighting the ACV, which remained applicable to the ground floor and cellar only following a First-tier Tribunal hearing in May 2016. Residential conversion above and around was finally allowed by the Planning Inspectorate shamefully overruling Lambeth Councillors' refusal of successive planning applications.
- Hand In Hand
(020) 8674 8606
61 New Park Road
Real ale is occasionally served in this single bar pub with real fire, juke box and two TV sports channels.
ku.oc.ynnanatooh@ofni(020) 7737 7273
95 Effra Road
One of two bars in the UK so named, operated by the same Enterprise leaseholder, the other one being in Inverness. Two spacious separable rooms, one with a stage for live music or comedy every night (usually free admission), the other with pool tables, table football, TV sports and a cloakroom at the end of the bar. Thai food weekday evenings and all day at weekends. Large front patio. Free WiFi. Real ale sadly no longer available (November 2010). Children welcome until 8pm. Formerly Hobgoblin (George Canning), originally George Canning.
- Prince Albert
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@8097(020) 7274 3771
418 Coldharbour Lane
Comfortable pub with stage at front for darts and entertainment. Large, heated and covered smoking area behind. Open mic comedy or poetry alternate with jam night on Thursdays, discos or bands play on Fridays and Saturdays. Terrestrial TV sports. Real ale sadly abandoned late in 2014 but revived in November 2018, with Oakham. Craft keg offerings include a BrewDog 'Brixton Porter'.
- Trinity Arms
ku.oc.sgnuoy@smraytinirt(020) 7274 4544
45 Trinity Gardens
Sensitively and extensively refurbished in summer 2016 this traditional community pub is in a quiet residential square behind Brixton Road. The modern new pub sign is complemented by the old sign which is retained in the garden.
With tables in front and a secluded back garden with a fire pit in the middle, the Trinity Arms is kept busy with regulars and nearby office staff after work in the week. It is also a haven for customers from the nearby Brixton Academy as well as performers looking for a decent pint before the gig.
Upstairs is the Bowie Room, light and spacious with a view on Trinity Square and available for private hire.
Tuesday night quiz. Four big screens for occasional events. A range of coffee is always available. Children welcome until 7.30 and food served daily until 10.
- White Horse
ku.oc.notxirbesrohetihw@seiriuqne(020) 8678 6666
94 Brixton Hill
One or two real ales are served here, an early 18th century inn now popular for late night partying, drinking and dining. Candle-lit tables, comfortable sofas, exposed brickwork and advertising posters create a friendly atmosphere in this ‘DJ boozer' with fortnightly Sunday guitarist and Wednesday film nights. Children welcome until 6pm. Pool table; TV sports for major events only. Food served all day at weekends. Front patio inside railing has heaters and shelter for smokers.
ku.oc.oohay@notxirbllimdniw(020) 8671 0700
22 Blenheim Gardens
Small, intimate, friendly and welcoming pub next door to the sorting office, featuring live music every night and appropriately decorated with posters for music gigs. TV sports available. An admission charge often applies after 8pm, depending on the band.
- Beehive ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@15p(020) 7738 3643 407-409 Brixton Road Brixton SW9 7DG
- Brixton SW2
- Prince of Wales
(020) 8674 7470
169-171 Lyham Road
An old Wenlock house from 1860, changed in the 1930s and still retaining its wood panelling and other traditional features. The only pub left in Lyham Road, it has a ladies' darts team, a pool table and TV sports.
- Prince of Wales (020) 8674 7470 169-171 Lyham Road Brixton SW2 SW2 5PY
- Brixton SW9
- Prince of Wales
moc.nodnol-wop@ofni(020) 7326 4455
467-469 Brixton Road
Relaunched in summer 2013 as part of the 'Lambeth' which includes the POW nightclub above the pub (formerly Plan B from down the road at 418) which has a separate entrance, two terraces upstairs and music until 5am. The two venues are run as separate enterprises. The ground floor area accessed from Coldharbour Lane has a more traditional pub feel. The Prince of Wales had previously been refurbished as a gastropub with the name shortened to Prince, but is primarily a Wednesday to Sunday music venue. Pizzas served most nights. Families welcome until 9pm. Newspapers, free WiFi and no intrusive music Formerly Prince, Harlem and originally Prince of Wales.
- Prince of Wales moc.nodnol-wop@ofni(020) 7326 4455 467-469 Brixton Road Brixton SW9 SW9 8HH
- Brockley Barge
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@6001p(020) 8694 7690
184 Brockley Road
Formerly the Breakspear Arms. Ex-Courage, closed in 1994. Reopened in 2000 by Wetherspoon. New name derives from the nearby Croydon Canal. Spacious interior, with restrained modern decor. All facilities are on the same level here. Popular, good range of ages from 20s to 60s, very good community mix. 10 handpumps on the bar counter in 2 banks, each of 5.
- Brockley Brewery
31 Harcourt Road
Small local brewery, open to the public on Friday evenings and Saturdays for off-sales and for consumption on the premises. Both cask and bottled beers are available.
- Brockley Jack
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@6806(020) 8699 3966
410 Brockley Road
Centuries-old coaching inn, this building dates from 1898. Ex-Courage, from 1994 Magic Pub Co, from 1996 Greene King. Imposing building, red brick with fancy stonework, a whale's shoulder bone near the top which used to be the pub sign, stone and granite ground floor frontage with large front bay window. Fairly spacious interior, refurbished in 2013. One nice fancy wall of dark wood and mirrors, mix of modern upholstered furniture. The Jack Studio Theatre at rear has been here since the 1990s, see its website www.brockleyjack.co.uk. Flame Grill chain menu. Nice rear patio with shelter and fairy lights, where smoking is not permitted. Separate small yard behind to the left, where smoking is permitted. 4 handpumps. Greene King house beer "The Brockley Jack" is sold here.
- Crofton Park Tavern
ku.oc.nrevatkrapnotforc@olleh(020) 8692 3320
330-332 Brockley Road
Split level 3 roomed pub, with some areas towards the rear laid out for dining. Refurbished and re-opened summer 2019 after sale by Antic. The changing beers will usually include a seasonal beer. Steak night on Wednesdays and roasts served on Sunday depending on availability.
- London Beer Dispensary
KU.OC.GNIWERBYEHTUOS@DBL(020) 8694 6962
389 Brockley Road
Closed for a time for conversion from being Mr Lawrence Wine Bar, this pub originally re-opened on Thursday 22nd May 2014 under the ownership of Late Knights Brewery of Penge. With Late Knights Brewery ceasing trading in August 2016 the beer range here changed to major on that brewery's reincarnation as Southey. Majors on its own beers but other micro-breweries' wares are sold as are ciders. Wines, spirits and soft drinks are also available. The food offering is largely burgers and baps. Real ale and cider are sold from 5 handpumps against the rear left hand wall. This is a narrow deep venue, wooden boarded throughout. The front room is attractively dark wood wall panelled to head height, a large on-end barrel provides the bar counter and pay point and is fitted with a T bar dispensing keg beers. It is a deep step down to a long corridor with a shelf which accommodates upright drinking and this leads to the rear room which provides more traditional seating. There is a small covered patio garden at the back which is ideal for smokers. The real ale and cider menu is provided on a blackboard high on the wall above the handpumps. Pub policy is to dispense ales and ciders by default in handled pint and half pint mugs so ask if you want a straight glass. Sister pub to the Brighton Beer Dispensary.
moc.drahcroyelkcorbeht@olleh(020) 8692 4756
5 Harefield Road
Breakfast is served until 12 in addition to lunch and evening meals. No real ale is available on draught, however, there are many bottled beers from local breweries including Brockley Pale Ale.
moc.esuohcilbuptoblat@yelsel(020) 8692 2665
2-4 Tyrwhitt Road
A fine Victorian suburban pub on two floors which has built up a good reputation since reopening a few years ago. The decor has a nice balance between old and new, and the pub is popular with all ages. In addition to the regular beer there are usually up to three guest beers on offer, plus a tasty food menu. Also has a large outdoor seating area. Events include quiz nights and live music. 4 handpumps.
- Wickham Arms
(020) 8692 8686
69 Upper Brockley Road
Popular ungentrified local. It was a Courage pub from 1853, now Enterprise Inns. Fairly big building. Medium-sized interior, in several areas, plus a separate back room. Off-white ceiling with plasterwork, dark wood panelling, old local photos, red patterned carpet, red upholstered banquettes. Juke box. Quiz Tues. Entertainments Thurs to Sun. Popular with ordinary local custom, range of ages. Two changing real ales, e.g. Adnams Bitter, Brockley Golden and Pale, Fuller London Pride, Harvey Sussex Bitter, Timothy Taylor Landlord. As of Feb 2014 a kitchen is planned and should be in operation by end of March.
- Brockley Barge ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@6001p(020) 8694 7690 184 Brockley Road Brockley SE4 2RR
- Anglesey Arms
(020) 3609 5800
90 Palace Road
This traditional and friendly local pub in Bromley North Village was built in 1873 and has been a pub ever since. Unspoilt and welcoming, there are regular quiz nights. The pub won a Shepherd Neame "small garden of the year" award in 2011.
- Barrel & Horn
moc.nrohdnalerrab@reganam(020) 8290 2039
204-206 High Street
Fuller's owned house, though not presented in the usual Fuller's style. This family friendly pub is located near the Market Square in Bromley town centre and normally serves two real ales, one from the Fuller's range (but never London Pride) and one guest. There is also an extensive range of "keg craft". The home-cooked food has a distinctively American Twist. One real cider is normally available. The pub was refurbished in 2016.
- Bitter End Bar
ku.oc.u2slerrabreeb@ofni(020) 8466 6083
139 Masons Hill
The first micropub in Bromley town centre opened its doors on 21st December 2017.
The premises were previously the Bitter End off-licence. Off-sales are still available, but are now restricted to barrels (or small take-aways from the casks in the bar). Please refer to the web site for further information.
- Bricklayers Arms
ku.oc.emaen-drehpehs@sreyalkcirb(020) 8460 4552
141-143 Masons Hill
A very handsome Victorian pub, conveniently situated for numerous bus routes. This Shepherd Neame pub is twice the original size since taking over the ironmongers shop next door when it closed. The pub has two split-level bars and a two-storey smoking area. In additional to the regular beers, Shepherd Neame seasonal beers are usually available.
- Bromley Common Social & Athletic Club (020) 8460 5656 33 Great Elms Road Bromley BR2 9NF
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@3767(020) 8467 4644
177 Southborough Lane
A historic weatherboarded building with a spacious interior. It has a dartboard and big screen for sport. There are regular quiz nights and good value food.
In addition to the three regular beers, seasonal specialities from the Greene King range are sometimes available.
- Crown & Anchor
(020) 8249 1657
19 Park Road
Small comfortable local in a quiet residential street. Decor is plain and conservative. The stone patio area at the rear can be used as a function room, but in good weather, one wall can be removed, providing access to the garden. Hot snacks are available throughout the day until 9pm.
In autumn 2018 the pub manager negotiated a new long-term lease independent from the small pubco who held the previous lease, and set about revitalising the pub.
The pub also no longer has a beer tie, and management intend to have a changing and varied selection of real ales which will prominently feature beers from small local breweries.
The pub has regular music nights and plan an increasing range of events. Check the pub facebook site for more details.
- Freelands Tavern
moc.liamg@nrevatsdnaleerf(020) 8460 0222
31 Freelands Road
The pub is is one of a number of Greene King pubs in this part of Bromley North. Named after the road of largely Georgian and Victorian era houses, the pub is probably of the latter period. It has a central U-shaped bar that serves seating areas on three sides.
The pub was refurbished in the summer of 2014.
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@4636p(020) 8315 0250
205 High Street
The Greyhound reopened in 2011 as the most recent addition to the selection of JDW outlets in the borough and rapidly became a popular town-centre venue. The layout of the pub forms an L-shape, with a wooden-floored bar at the entrance of the pub and a larger carpeted area more orientated to diners at the rear. The overall area is much larger than one would realise from the outside.
- Lock & Barrel
18 London Road
Bromley's latest micropub - The Lock & Barrel - opened its doors for the first time at 5pm on Friday 3rd May 2019.
Sitting on the site of an old ironmongers shop, the Lock & Barrel tips a nod to its predecessor, not only with its name, but also its interior. The majority of the inside has been built using reclaimed timber from the copious amounts of shelving which previously held nuts, bolts, bells, handles and much more. This provides a welcoming and relaxed environment in which to enjoy a large range of both cask and keg ales alongside some interesting spirit and wine options.
The proprietors are committed to providing a regular rotation of beers from breweries across Kent and London as well as the odd offering from further afield, with a wide range of beer styles expected to be on offer.
Lunch food (paninis and sandwiches) served 12-3pm every day. You can also bring in your own lunch.
- Lord Holmesdale
(020) 8464 3280
184 Homesdale Road
New management took over the pub at the beginning of July 2019, and have made substantial changes, with the objective of creating a family and food orientated venue. In particular, the Sports TV screens, the pool table and the football scarves behind the bar are all gone.
And real ale has been introduced, for the first time in many years. For a while management intend to experiment with the cask ale choice, including some unusual choices.
Food is now served throughout the day, with pizza a speciality, although there are alternatives. On Mondays there is a 2 for the price of one offer for pizza.
The pub itself is rather larger and more spacious than one would guess from the exterior. Inside is a single U-shaped bar with the floor, walls and bar all predominantly wooden. To the rear is a secluded stone-flagged garden with benches and tables.
ku.oc.sllieno@yelmorb(020) 8460 8975
27-29 East St
This O'Neills introduced real ale late in 2013. Only a single handpump is normally in operation. There is no regular beer, and some of the choices are quite unusual for the Bromley area. The pub itself was formerly an overspill sorting office for the nearly Post Office, and is surprising large given the limited frontage space. There are galleries at each end, and wood predominates throughout.
moc.yelmorbkaoeht@olleh(020) 8460 0459
206 Widmore Road
Local pub situated on the main road from Bromley to Chislehurst. The pub has an island bar, with wooden flooring and varied seating. There is a garden with benches to the rear. The pub can be very busy on special events nights. There is a third handpump and apparently a guest beer is sometimes provided but this wasn't the case when our review took place.
ku.oc.srelluf@egdirtrap(020) 8464 7656
194 High Street
Grade II listed former NatWest bank, now a Fuller’s Ale and Pie house, retaining many original features including the high ceilings and chandeliers. There are two small snug rooms off the main bar.
The pub offers an extensive upmarket food menu including vegetarian choices. Located by the Market Square the pub is popular with shoppers and for live music on Saturday nights.
A refurbishment is planned for 2020, with the real ale range being increased from six to eight choices.
- Prince Frederick
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@9097(020) 8466 6741
31 Nichol Lane
Although this is not a listed building, it is one of London’s Real Heritage Pubs (ie on CAMRA’s London Regional Inventory of Pub Interiors of Special Historic Interest). This Greene King-owned pub is sited in a quiet road on the borders of Bromley North and Sundridge Park. ‘Prince Frederick’ is unique as a British pub name and commemorates the eldest son of George II. Although the prince died in 1751 the present building is of the Victorian era. It was revamped in the 1930s to provide two bars at the front, but the partition between the bars has been removed and the front bar is now one open plan area. At one time there must have been an off-sales compartment between the two parts, as indicated by the double doorway at the front of the building. There is also a back bar, distinct in its 1930s design, with a glazed advertising pane
- Railway Tavern
moc.nodnolcitna@yawliar(020) 8460 7957
45 East Street
The pub re-opened as a new Antic outlet in August 2014. Since reopening, the range of real ales has gradually been extended with up to seven real ales now available, including many local and regional selections. Real ale is priced at £3/pint on Tuesdays (as at November 2018).
The pub has also opened a kitchen, with the menu concentrated on traditional British pub fare, including Sunday roasts.
In late 2017 the pub began a Friday coffee morning, starting at 9am with funds raised donated to the MacMillan charity.
The pub was originally built in the Victorian era for the Nalder & Collyer Brewery of Croydon in conjunction with the coming of the railway to Bromley North. The green and ochre tiling completely covers the two external facades of this essentially triangular footprint building. Usual Antic eclectic range of shabby chic furniture.
- Red Lion
(020) 8460 2691
10 North Road
Traditional, well kept, pub located in the quiet back streets just north of Bromley town centre. It retains many original features including tiling, and has an extensive library of books dominating one wall. A range of good-value meals is available.
- Richmal Crompton
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@407p(020) 8464 1586
23 Westmoreland Place
This Wetherspoons pub has an ideal location at the end of the High Street and directly opposite Bromley South mainline railway station. Many of the borough's principal bus routes also pass by. The premises were formerly a supermarket and as such the single storey drinking area is very spacious, with a long single bar. Breakfast is served from 8.00am and is popular with morning train travellers. The pub is named after the author who was a teacher at Bromley School for Girls for a time.
- Shortlands Golf Club
(020) 8460 0278
Bromley CAMRA understands that real ale was introduced around August 2019. More information to follow.
- Shortlands Tavern
ku.oc.evil@nrevatsdnaltrohs(020) 8466 0202
5 Station Road
Runner-up Bromley CAMRA Pub of the Year 2014 and 2015.
The pub is much improved following renovation in 2012. There is only one regular beer, but the other five handpumps serve a changing range of beers, mainly from non-mainstream breweries. The cosy atmosphere is enhanced by a real fire in winter.
The many activities include comedy nights, live music, a book club, a knitting group, painting classes and even bingo. The pub also has a range of board games.
Sister pub to the Pelton Arms in Greenwich.
- Star & Garter
moc.liamg@yelmorbretragdnarats(020) 3730 9458
227 High Street
This is the local branch Pub of the Year for 2018 and 2019.
The grade II listed Star and Garter reopened in early November 2016 having been closed for more than two years.
The pub, which dates from the late 19th century, has now been completely refurbished, and along with the eight handpumps, there is an imposing array of 16 "craft keg" taps. Superb and varying real ale range with beers from smaller breweries all over the country, with stouts and porters normally well-represented.
As of December 2019 all real ales are priced at £3 per pint.
The pub does not provide meals, but customers are allowed to consume food from local takeaways. The owners also operate The Stormbird in Camberwell.
- Sundridge Park Golf Club
(020) 8460 0278
Opened in 1901.
- Swan & Mitre
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@8317(020) 8460 5617
260-262 High Street
The pub reopened in June 2015 following a brief closure for a sensitive refurbishment, which has retained much of the old character whilst making the interior much smarter and brighter.
Originally an old coach house, this 350 year old traditional style pub boasts richly carved and gilded floor-to-ceiling mirrors and is a familiar landmark in Bromley North. During the day it is a relaxing refuge from the bustle of the High Street - especially in the patio garden at the rear.
The interior contains an island bar, and has been modified over the years to provide separate drinking areas. Discount on real ale purchases for CAMRA members.
- White Horse
moc.liamg@46bupesrohetihweht(020) 8464 9404
64 Palace Road
This traditional back street local was purchased from Punch by a private owner in 2016 and reopened in November after a major refurbishment with real ale restored.
The pub remains attractively presented from the outside with window baskets, but internally is much more open and with more light than previously.
Real ale discontinued as of early 2019, but has now (as of February 2020) been reintroduced. New survey to follow in March.
- Anglesey Arms (020) 3609 5800 90 Palace Road Bromley BR1 3JX
- Bromley Common
- Chatterton Arms
(020) 8460 4604
41 Chatterton Road
A large Victorian community local pub in the Chatterton Village area of Bromley Common. It is well-maintained with many original features, popular with local shoppers and residents. Has regular live music and shows important sports on TV.
Real ale was discontinued in May 2015 but reintroduced in July 2018 as part of a rebranding as a "Craft Union Free House" (part of Ei Group). At the same time the pub was considerably improved by a refurbishment. But don't come here looking for "craft" beer - even the keg offerings are very much mainstream.
Check opening hours with pub.
- Two Doves
moc.liamtoh@sevodowteht(020) 8462 1627
37 Oakley Road Kent
A very pleasant traditional victorian local pub .The pub is beautifully maintained with many original features including lovely stained glass windows,looks especially good at night. It also has a lovely garden and conservatory. Limited lunchtime menu.
- Chatterton Arms (020) 8460 4604 41 Chatterton Road Bromley Common BR2 9QW
- Buckhurst Hill
- Monkhams (Hungry Horse) ku.oc.gnikeneerg@5687(020) 8504 4525 Station Way / Buckhurst Way Buckhurst Hill IG9 6HY
- Three Colts
moc.kooltuo@stloceerhteht(020) 8504 0407
54 Princes Road / Kings Place
Much-improved, nicely-refurbished, multi-level pub which re-opened in June 2014 after a period of closure. Busy & food-oriented with Stables Restaurant. Lots of rooms, including a snug. Garden has had a makeover and includes children's' play equipment. There is also a front patio. Quiet TVs.
- Toby Carvery Buckhurst Hill
moc.clpbm@495610nub(020) 8559 0909
Large, busy, food-oriented pub with a dining area and carvery to the rear and a Premier Inn attached, on the main road between Loughton & London. Typically two Real Ales are on offer; Sharp's Doom Bar and a guest beer.
- Warren Wood
email@example.com(020) 8505 3737
Epping New Road
Traditional, basic, sports-oriented, main road pub, with a collection of clocks and a pinball table.
- Langdon Hills Golf & Country Club
Lower Dunton Road
27 hole golf course with hotel, conference rooms, restaurant and bar.
- Langdon Hills Golf & Country Club ku.oc.nodgnalflog@ofni(01268) 548444 Lower Dunton Road Bulphan RM14 3TY
- Camberwell Arms
ku.oc.smrallewrebmaceht@seiriuqne(020) 7358 4364
65 Camberwell Church Street
A gastropub sited in the busy Camberwell area, this venue opened its doors in February 2014 and attracts a young crowd keen to sample its range of both cask ales, through 4 handpumps, and bottled beers from around the country. The full-length windows look out on to the main high street and inside the pub has an open-plan feel but combines it with a warm atmosphere and friendly welcome. There are low tables for diners towards the rear but there is a long shelf with high stool seating, in front of the open view kitchen, as an alternative eating place.
- Crooked Well
moc.llewdekoorceht@ofni(020) 7252 7798
16 Grove Lane
A restaurant and bar specialising in British food. Now free of tie, the beer range has been expanded with cask, craft and bottle bottled beers added to the cocktails and extensive wine list. Dining experiences, including beer versus wine dinners with local brewer and sommeliers/wine makers going head to head are also held. Breakfast is available at weekends in addition the daily lunch and dinner services. There is a discount for NHS workers on drinks only during the week 5pm-8pm (excluding other offers). Has a sibling site in The Perryvale at Forest Hill.
- Fox on the Hill
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@431P(020) 7738 4756
149 Denmark Hill
Spacious and welcoming Wetherspoon pub situated, as its name suggests, as an imposing detached building at the top of a steep hill. Inside are a number of cosy, low-screened booths, whilst outside is a spacious garden, smokers' terrace and front lawn with picnic tables. Wall displays depict the history of the local area, including the well known Victorian former resident John Ruskin, after whom the nearby park is named. Unusually for a Wetherspoon house all toilets are at pub floor level. Up to seven guest beers usually available and the pub hosts regular Meet the Brewer events. Breakfasts are served from 8am.
- George Canning
123 Grove Lane
19th century pub, named after a distinguished Foreign Secretary who became Britain's shortest-serving Prime Minister (100 days). Not spacious inside, arranged around an open central bar. Bare boarded. All day food from an open view kitchen. Real ales e.g. Brockley Pale Ale served through 2 handpumps. Decked terrace at front, under an awning.
- Grove House
ku.oc.llewrebmacesuohevorg@ofni(020) 703 8910
26 Camberwell Grove
An impressive interwar pub reminiscent of a French villa. The exterior is rich with architectural flourishes and sports a distinctive mansard roof. Its columned entrance leads to the high-ceilinged space of the L shaped public bar. Re-imagined in 2017 it has contemporary décor with nods to the past by having a vintage transport theme juxtapositioned with modern prints. A variety of table and seating styles are available, including sofas, banquette, plus high backed armchairs in the games conservatory.
There are six real ale handpumps with the intention of having four or five beers on at a time. The food offering is British pub classics.
- Hermits Cave
(020) 7703 3188
28 Camberwell Church Street
Just off Camberwell Green on a street corner, this family-run pub provides a haven from the bustle of the area. With a curved frontage, lovely Victorian windows, bare-boarded floor and simple decor, it is popular with a lively, mixed clientele. There is no music, so conversation reigns. Sport is shown on muted TV in one corner or occasionally on a big screen. 7 handpumps in all.
- Joiners Arms
(020) 7701 1957
35 Denmark Hill
The pub first opened in the 1800s and at that time was frequented by joiners. Since the 1920s it has been an Irish pub. The pub is split into two bars, a smaller front bar area from a larger more modern room at the back which has a small stage for live music. The pub boasts an impressive range of spirits and an eye-catching tiled mural on the front bar wall being a panel bearing the arms of the Joiners’ & Ceilers’ Company, one of some 100 City livery companies. Its motto is "Join Truth With Trust". The kitchen is located behind the front bar in what was originally the glazed-in Publican's office. Quiz night Wednesday. Local resident Florence Welch's favourite pub (ES Magazine 13.07.18) and she has been known to gig here too.
nodnol.noitcnujeht@ofni(020) 3715 2762
171 Coldharbour Lane
The Junction is a live music bar and cafe which opened on 5th September 2015 in a pub dating from the 1870s. Former names of the pub include the Dover Castle and the Enterprise. There is good range of craft beers and two cask ales along with a range of wines, spirits and soft drinks. There is a small food menu and also quality coffee and cakes available.
moc.notgninnekeht@ofni(020) 7735 9990
60 Camberwell New Road
Ex-Allied, now Punch. Was the Skinners Arms until c.2004, then a Black Sheep bar. Opened with new name in March 2012. Three-storey red-brick building with copper turret, ribbed white stonework, ground floor exterior extended to corner. Fairly modern decor, off-white and grey colour scheme, no period features. Popular, good mix of custom.
- Old Dispensary
(020) 7701 7660
325 Camberwell New Road
Small Irish themed bar, just off busy Camberwell Green. High wood panelled benches divide this pub into smaller areas. Unusual partitions on the bar counter. Large octagonal lantern skylight above the middle of the bar with an ornate chandelier. Mixed crowd and popular with students. Live music is an emphasis on certain nights, especially jazz. 2 handpumps.
ku.oc.klawrosdniwxineohpeht@yriuqne(020) 7701 8282
Used to be the ticket hall of the railway station, burned down in 1980. Opened as a pub in 1984 as the Phoenix & Firkin, the chain was bought in turn by Allied and then Bass. In 2000 it became an O'Neill's, renamed again c.2005. Listed brick Victorian railway station building with a nice wrought-iron canopy. Spacious bare-boarded interior with a long bar made from a mahogany tree, high raftered ceiling, a huge station clock (from Llandudno Junction), small gallery at one end accessed via a spiral staircase. 5 handpumps.
moc.liamg@bupdribmrotseht(020) 7708 4460
25 Camberwell Church Street
Sister pub to the Hermits Cave across the road, offering a bare-boarded and contemporary feel. In addition to 4 regularly changing competitively priced real ales and a cider on handpump, there is a large range of craft keg beers on tap plus an extensive bottled beer selection, including beers from the UK, continental Europe and the US. Steep stairs down to basement toilets. 6 handpumps in total. Run by the same operator as Star & Garter in Bromley.
- Sun of Camberwell
moc.nodnolcitna@nus(020) 7737 5861
61-63 Coldharbour Lane
Previously the Sun & Doves. Ex-Courage, now leased from Star Pubs & Bars. Previous tenants (1995 to 2011) went out of business following a long-running dispute, founding the "fair pint" campaign along the way. Reopened in November 2012 by Antic and renamed. Nice contemporary pub appealing to local professionals and medical staff from the hospital. Large bareboarded floorspace generally furnished with rustic kitchen style chairs and tables. An area to the right rear has a raised area for diners. 2 vinyl decks play the music here. 6 handpumps. Quiz night Wednesday.
moc.nodnolcitna@regiT(020) 7703 5246
18 Camberwell Green
Originally the Silver Buckle, The Tiger is in the heart of Camberwell, now leased and run by Antic, thus its interior is a charming retro vintage, lovely green tilework on the outside. Pub quiz Tuesday evenings, DJs on Friday nights, singer/songwriters on Sunday evenings. Real ale is served by default into handled mugs but straight glasses are available upon request. 6 handpumps.
- Camberwell Arms ku.oc.smrallewrebmaceht@seiriuqne(020) 7358 4364 65 Camberwell Church Street Camberwell SE5 8TR
- Canary Wharf
- Henry Addington
moc.sbupsnoslohcin@notgniddayrneh(020) 7719 1114
22-28 Mackenzie Walk
One of M&B's Nicholson pubs, named after the Prime Minister (1801-4) who allowed the original Canary Wharf docks to be built. Located in a dockside unit of one of the huge modern office blocks. Spacious, with a long bar, plenty of comfortable seating, waiter service in a raised and railed area behind to the left. Very popular at lunchtimes and after work.
- Ledger Building
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@7361p(020) 7536 7770
4 Hertsmere Road
Wetherspoons in former docks administration building and converted late June 2000. The building dates from 1800 this pub stands at the northwest corner of the former Import Dock. It takes its name from the building’s original use, to house the ledgers of the West India Docks. A large single bar serves the standard Wetherspoon's range with five rotating guests ales, featuring London breweries. Three further rooms give the pub plenty of space and pictures of the area's history adorn the walls. The smoking area is in front of the pub.
- Henry Addington moc.sbupsnoslohcin@notgniddayrneh(020) 7719 1114 22-28 Mackenzie Walk Canary Wharf E14 4PH
- Cannon Street
(020) 7283 0029
29 Bush Lane
This old pub survived the great fire of London and the greater threat of new building works fortunately a preservation order prevented the Bell from becoming a casualty. Lease acquired by Red Car in 2004 following the retirement of 86 year old Betty Jeskey who had been landlady for the previous 40 years. Became part of Ei's managed division in 2019. The proximity to Cannon Street Station means it gets very busy. Lunchtime food is usually burgers or sandwiches and there is a 2-for-1 deal on Monday and Tuesdays.
- Pelt Trader
moc.redarttlep@ofni(020) 7160 0253
Arch 3, Dowgate Hill
Varying guest beers mainly from microbreweries from six cask taps behind bar (e.g. Buxton, Moor, Tiny Rebel), plus ‘craft’ keg beers and lagers from the UK and the Continent and a cider from 14 keg taps. Independent pub in railway arch underneath Cannon Street railway station, opened in June 2013 and in same ownership as Holborn Whippet WC1, Bloomsbury Lanes WC1, Waterloo Tap and part-ownership of Euston Tap, NW1. Approached through archway opening out into bar area with industrial white decor, green painted floor, limited bench seating, ceiling fans and metallic panels behind bar. A canoe hangs from the ceiling. Decorative mirrors depict pelt traders, the Skinners' Hall being located opposite. Pizzas prepared on the premises. It is only when you go through to the toilets you realise it is a railway arch.
- Sir John Hawkshaw
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@7707p(020) 3206 1004
London Cannon Street Station
Wetherspoon pub opened on 10th February 2015. Named after one of the co-designers of the original station building which opened in 1866. Located on the station concourse alongside Platform 1 with a front veranda for outside drinking. Large windows allow patrons to view the bustle of a commuter mainline station. Low ceiling with contemporary décor and a mixture of high tables and stools and normal height seating. Open view kitchen and a viewing window into the same level cellar showing the real ale cask stillage and piping. The copper coloured counter top has 6 handpumps. Usually 3 of the 4 regular beers are sold except during ale festivals. The pub does not have toilets. You need to use the ones on the station concourse. Don’t miss your train – there is a screen in one corner showing real-time arrivals and departures. Pub will be closed if the station is.
- Bell (020) 7283 0029 29 Bush Lane Cannon Street EC4R 0AN
- Canons Park
moc.nodnoleviheht@sullet(020) 8381 3800
The Hive, Camrose Avenue
The Hive has three bars: Legends, the Hive Bar and Bar 68 aka the Amber Lounge.
- Hive moc.nodnoleviheht@sullet(020) 8381 3800 The Hive, Camrose Avenue Canons Park HA8 6AG
- Carshalton Social Club (020) 8647 3078 35 North Street Carshalton SM5 2HW
- Coach & Horses
moc.kooltuo@66sesrohdnahcaoc(020) 8835 2086
12 High Street
The Coach & Horses is a one-roomed street corner pub, close to the ponds. The bar has a juke box and fruit machines and the TVs show sport from BT and Sky. The pub has karaoke on Tuesday evenings, live music on Fridays and open mic sessions monthly on a Sunday.
- Cryer Arts Centre
(020) 8669 2444
39 High Street
Formerly the Charles Cryer Theatre, the Cryer Arts Centre ("Charlie's Bar") is now open. The bar is normally closed on Mondays. Harvey's Sussex Bitter plus two other changing cask ales on hand pump are supplemented by a range of bottled and key keg beers.
- Greyhound Hotel
ku.oc.sgnuoy@dnuohyerg(020) 8647 1511
2 High Street
This Young's pub dates from the 1730s when it was a coaching inn. Its picturesque location overlooks Carshalton ponds. The 21-room hotel has recently undergone extensive refurbishment. Diners using the popular restaurant are advised to make reservations.
ku.oc.notlahsracepoh@nimda(020) 8240 1255
48 West Street
Owned by 46 of the customers and totally free of tie, this community pub is 'by beer enthusiasts for beer enthusiasts'. Five rapidly changing guest beers are supplemented by craft keg beers. There are no fruit machines, TV or 'muzak', and the pub has several times been either CAMRA's Greater London Pub of the Year or the runner-up. Pot meals are served until 10pm after the main menu finishes at 3pm.
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8773 1429
17 West Street
Another addition to the wealth of good pubs in Carshalton. Occasional live music events are held here
- Railway Tavern
47 North Street
Built in Victorian times, shortly after the station, now a comfortable one bar pub serving the local community - a number of community groups meet here. The walls are adorned with railway memorabilia. Karaoke sessions are held every other Saturday.
moc.notlahsracnuseht@sgnikoob(020) 8773 4549
4 North Street
The interior of the Sun is decorated in a contemporary style and has several distinct areas. Food is a speciality and most tables can be reserved. Children are welcome in the family room until 7pm. The six hand-pumps offer a wide beer choice. In the summer, the courtyard garden at the rear is popular. The upstairs room is available for function hire. NOTE: The Sun is NOT open on the first Monday of each month.
- Windsor Castle
moc.bupeltsacrosdniw@nad(020) 8669 1191
378 Carshalton Road
Alongside the Shepherd Neame beers introduced when the brewery acquired the pub in 2009, there are three changing guest beers. Live music and other events are held, and there is an annual beer festival in May.
- Woodman (Wine Bar)
moc.bupnamdooweht@ofni(020) 8773 3400
6 High Street
Re-opened in early 2014 after a refurbishment this pub is located on a narrow path leading to the church and shaded by a large tree. Single room with bare boarded floor and a bar counter with 3 hand-pumps. Regular DJ evenings.
- Black Cat
moc.liamtoh@sbupssenisubnni(020) 7041 9269
9 Winslade Way
A 1960s build which is part of and just on the edge of a shopping centre and market area. The pub has a long bar, recently refurbished and fully carpeted, spread on two levels with upper level being primarily a restaurant area. The only Young's pub to have a cellar above the pub so the beer has to be issued through special gravity-controlled pumps to prevent flooding every time a pint is poured. 8 handpumps on the counter in 2 banks of 4, but usually only 2 pumps are in use at any one time. Re-named the Black Cat in Spring 2015.
- Catford Bridge Tavern
moc.nrevatdroftac@ofni(020) 8690 6759
Station Approach, Catford Bridge
A mock Tudor former Courage pub that rises up next to the bridge it is named after. Bare wooden floor with tiling around the bar counter. Mixture of high and low seating and a pool table in the front room. 4 handpumps on the bar counter in the front room, with 3-4 varying real ales usually mainly from small independent breweries. The rear room has padded bench seating and some raised booths and has an open-to-view kitchen. This pub was saved from permanent closure in 2012 following a strenuous local campaign and was named 2013 CAMRA South East London branch Pub of the Year when run by Antic Group. The pub closed again on 24th November 2013 following a change of ownership. The upper floors of the building suffered serious fire damage on Sunday 1st March 2015 however it finally reopened on 30th March 2017 under new ownership. Quiz night Wednesday. Family arts some Saturdays.
- Fellowship & Star
ku.oc.ratsdnapihswollef@ofni(020) 7138 1084
Grade II listed, mock Tudor style, built as a ‘improved’ public house in 1923-4 by F.G. Newnham, house architect of brewery Barclay Perkins and Co. It was built as part of the London County Council’s Bellingham Estate. By the mid 20th century it was renowned for attracting many famous live bands of that era. It had many rooms including a theatre, off sales, although by the early 21st century only one room was open. It was then only the saloon, with a wood panelled interior, that was being used. In early 2016 major plans were announced to use lottery grant funding to transform the site to be "something special for the community" – a cinema, a cafe, a music hub with rehearsal spaces and live music stage, plus the pub. Works progressed well with the pub closed, and it was expected to reopen sometime in spring / summer 2019 and it was reported that the Electric Star Group would operate the pub, it already operates five other pubs in East London. The long wait is over, the venue officially re-opened on Friday 14th June 2019. Seating is at a mish-mash of high tables and chairs, bench seating and low tables and chairs around all sides of a central bar servery, with some booth seating towards the rear. Lots of the original dark wood panelling remains. 3 handpumps. More details of the food offering and food serving hours to follow. The cinema is now open - see pub website for the programme.
- London & Rye
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@8041p(020) 8697 5028
109 Rushey Green
The pub is on the level, that is to say there is not a step in the place, bar, toilets, kitchen, beer cellar, and office are all at ground level. Its name references the nearby medieval highway which went to Rye in Sussex. The building itself is from the late 1800s and has been a retail space of one type or another since then, this is its first time as a pub. Inside it is long and deep with a relatively short glazed frontage. It can accommodate some 150 customers sitting inside plus there is a covered area at the front for outside drinking. It has a few notices about famous local people and a number of silhouette decorations of cats in various pub-related poses (including drinking pints of beer and lying under a table). 10 handpumps, in 2 banks each of 5. Licensing of 1am closing on Friday and Saturday nights was reinstated in summer 2018. ** Has a rare rule for a UK pub that you must leave the bar counter area as soon as you have been served. No standing at the bar with your drink is permitted! **
- Ninth Life
(020) 8161 7024
167 Rushey Green
Follow a period of closure, the former Black Horse & Harrow reopened in early February 2019, after a period of closure, as the The Ninth Life and operated by the Brighton based Laine company. Furnished with an eclectic range of low tables and chairs, with various artefacts dotted around randomly. The rear room with its corner stage may be curtained off from the main bar area. On Friday and Saturday street food vendors may sell beyond hours shown. On the second floor a separate enterprise, a 9-room immersive theatre experience is planned, with an admission charge. 3 handpumps.
- Black Cat moc.liamtoh@sbupssenisubnni(020) 7041 9269 9 Winslade Way Catford SE6 4JU
- Chadwell Heath
- Eva Hart
(020) 8597 1069
1128 High Road
Large and comfortable, split-level Wetherspoon pub, divided into several distinct drinking areas. The building dates from 1892 and used to be the local police station. It is named after a local singer and music teacher who was one of the longest-living survivors of the 1912 Titanic disaster; photographs and memorabilia are on display. Improved choice of real ales is now available on handpump, usually including at least one stout or porter. Good value food is served 8am-10pm. Alcoholic drinks are served from 9am. Toilets (except disabled) are upstairs. Muted TVs with subtitles. Local CAMRA Pub of the Year 2013.
- Toby Carvery Moby Dick
moc.clpbm@326212nub0844 571 7964
Whalebone Lane North / Eastern Avenue West
Large, busy carvery with function room
- Tollgate Tavern [Sizzling]
ku.oc.sbupgnilzzis@nrevatetagllot(020) 8548 7841
High Road / Whalebone Lane North
Cavernous pub on corner of two main roads. Standard beer range.
- Eva Hart (020) 8597 1069 1128 High Road Chadwell Heath RM6 4AH
- Chadwell St Mary
- Chadwell Arms (01375) 843918 Longhouse Road / Ingleby Road Chadwell St Mary RM16 4QP
- Chafford Hundred
- Chafford Hundred
100 Howard Road
Brewers Fayre with Sunday carvery, children's play area and adjacent Premier Inn.
- Sandmartin (01375) 481056 Drake Road / Clifford Road Chafford Hundred RM16 6PP
- Treacle Mine [Sizzling]
Lodge Lane / Hogg Lane
Food-oriented, multi-level pub with food theme days. Decorative mirrors.
- Chafford Hundred (01375) 481153 100 Howard Road Chafford Hundred RM16 6YJ
- Chalk Farm
moc.esirpretnenedmac@ofni(020) 7485 2659
2 Haverstock Hill
Victorian pub outside Chalk Farm station. Medium-sized interior with connecting front and back rooms. Plenty of entertainments in the upstairs room, including comedy, live music, poetry readings. Seating on the pavement. Has reopened after a brief closure for a refurbishment in Sept 2016. Food and hotel rooms. The original Courage fascia has been revealed, including rare Alton (Hampshire) Pale Ale lettering.
- Enterprise moc.esirpretnenedmac@ofni(020) 7485 2659 2 Haverstock Hill Chalk Farm NW3 2BL
- Chappel Beer Festival
The Essex Branches of CAMRA hold their Chappel Beer Festivals here twice a year, as Fund-Raising Events for the East Anglian Railway Museum. The Museum is open daily from 10:00 to 16:30 (except for Christmas Day & Boxing Day), but Real Ale is not normally available, except at the Chappel Beer Festivals.
The 11th Chappel Winter Beer Festival dates are Friday 28th February to Saturday 29th February 2020. During the Winter Beer Festival the Admission Prices are: Fri (before 5.30pm) £3.00; Fri (from 5.30pm) £5:00 (only as part of a £17.00 pre-purchased ticket package, which also includes a £10 Token card and £2 Festival Glass); Sat (All Day) £3.00. NB: Fri Eve Tickets are valid for entry all that day. Those admitted before 5.30pm can stay all evening. Free Admission for card-carrying CAMRA or EARM members, also for holders of a railway season ticket (valid for 7 days or more for travel to/from Chappel & Wakes Colne, Bures or Sudbury stations); except Fri Eve, when Members or railway season ticket holders (as above) pay £2 Admission (only as part of a £14.00 pre-purchased ticket package, which also includes a £10 Token card and £2 Festival Glass). Refunds are available up to 30 minutes after the Bars close, for unused Tokens on the Token card and for an undamaged Festival Glass. CAMRA Membership stand. Real Ciders & Perry. Hot food (inc vegetarian). Entertainment Fri & Sat evenings.
The 34th Chappel Summer Beer Festival dates are from Tuesday 8th September to Saturday 12th September 2020 inclusive. During the last Summer Festival the Admission Prices were: Tue (from 5.30pm) £3.00; Wed (all day) £3.00; Thu (before 5.30pm) £3.00; Thu (from 5.30pm) £4.00; Fri (before 5.30pm) £3.00; Fri (from 5.30pm) £7:00 (only as part of a pre-purchased ticket package, which also included a £10 Token card and £3 Festival Glass) - see Website for details & tickets (from 1st August); Sat (All Day) £4.00. NB: Fri Eve Tickets are valid for entry all that day. Those admitted before 5.30pm can stay all evening. Free Admission for card-carrying CAMRA or EARM members, also for holders of a railway season ticket (valid for 7 days or more for travel to/from Chappel & Wakes Colne, Bures or Sudbury stations); except Fri Eve, when Members or railway season ticket holders (as above) pay £2 Admission (only as part of a pre-purchased ticket package, which also includes a £10 Token card and £3 Festival Glass) - see Website for details & tickets (from 01/08/2019). Refunds are available up to 30 minutes after the Bars close, for unused Tokens on the Token card and for an undamaged Festival Glass. CAMRA Membership stand. Real Ciders & Perry. Hot food (inc vegetarian). Entertainment Thu & Fri evenings, plus Sat.
- Chappel Beer Festival ku.gro.lavitsefreebleppahc@lavitsef-reeb-leppahc(01206) 242524 Station Road Chappel CO6 2DS
- Anchor & Hope
(020) 8858 0382
2 Riverside Walk
Hidden away behind the Sainsbury's depot at Charlton but on the Thames path the Anchor & Hope is a traditional riverside pub. There is a paved area to the front with views of the Thames between the 02 and the flood barrier.
- Bugle Horn
(020) 8319 2623
6 The Village
Situated next door to the Grade I listed Jacobean manor house and across the road from the Grade II* listed parish church, the Bugle Horn is at the heart of Charlton Village. There is live entertainment every Friday evening and earlyish on Sunday evening. Sport is shown on up to 7 screens throughout the pub. Like all pubs in Charlton, it is close to the football ground and so can get pretty hectic on match days. Put on the market for sale by Punch Taverns in summer 2015 for £1.5m. It is hoped its Grade II listed status will minimise the chances of significant changes to the pub's fabric and use. Although there are 4 handpumps there is currently a limited selection of real ales available. Refurbished in September 2016.
- Rose of Denmark
moc.liamg@7eskramnedfoesor(020) 8473 0038
296 Woolwich Road
Situated on the busy Woolwich Road close to Charlton railway station, the Rose of Denmark is a plain but tidy building, which proudly displays the red of nearby Charlton Athletic FC. On match days, well behaved visiting supporters are welcomed for pre-match drinks only.
- Royal Oak
(020) 8858 4771
54 Charlton Lane
Charlton Athletic FC has many homes and this is certainly one of the closest pubs to the ground. Charlton memorabilia adorns the walls, in an otherwise fairly understated establishment. A couple of real ales, pool and darts make this a solid local boozer.
- White Swan
moc.liamtoh@7esnawsetihw(020) 3417 5996
22 The Village
A handsome pub from the late Victorian period. Under new management since 5th September 2015 with up to eight ever changing real ales from smaller breweries available. It consists of a large single room with an L-shaped bar counter and a large garden to the rear. Cask Monday, open to all, charges a flat rate for all cask ales (currently at February 2020 £3 per pint). Quiz held on Tuesday evenings. A variety of newspaper titles supplied on Saturdays and Sundays. 8 handpumps and on Charlton Athletic FC home match days several uncooled casks may be on gravity dispense on the bar counter to enhance speed of service. A function room and another smaller room with a bar (no real ale) and several other seating areas were added upstairs in 2017. May close early any day if business is deemed to be too light.
- Anchor & Hope (020) 8858 0382 2 Riverside Walk Charlton SE7 7SS
- Claret Wine Bar
(020) 8715 9002
33 The Broadway
High street pub with three regular beers. The guest beer is often from a small brewery.
- Harrow Inn
email@example.com(020) 8652 9476
6 High Street
Spacious Stonegate pub in a Tudor style which complements the historic feel and architcture of Cheam village. The refurbished interior has comfortable seating. Occasional events include quizzes. Cask ales change frequently.
- Inn on the Park
ku.oc.elomypmurgeht@maehc(020) 8394 2000
This pub reopened as a 'Grumpy Mole' on 14 November 2012 and specialises in its restaurant menu. Space for non-diners may be limited.
- Olde Red Lion
ku.oc.sbupetagenots@maehcnoilderedloey(020) 8642 5108
17 Park Road
(Ye) Olde Red Lion has stood on this site for at least 400 years, changing very little externally. It has a popular beer garden, and a 'priest's hole' n the fireplace. The building is a quaint 'country-style' pub with an attractive low-beamed ceiling, so mind your head if you are tall. Breakfast is served until noon. Sunday roasts are a specialty and Wednesday is 'Spice Night'.
- Prince of Wales
(020) 8641 8106
28 Malden Road
Usually two or three cask ales will be available here to complement the food served in the restaurant area at the rear of the pub.
(020) 8395 5393
32 Station Way
Located in Cheam Village near the station, this pub is undergoing tasteful redecoration following a change of management in 2012. Well-behaved dogs are welcome. There are occasional live music events as well as quiz nights.
- Sutton & Epsom RFC
(020) 8642 0280
Cuddington Court, Rugby Lane
Founded in 1881. Guests beers are occasionally available
- Claret Wine Bar (020) 8715 9002 33 The Broadway Cheam SM3 8BL
- Admiral Codrington
ku.oc.notgnirdoclarimdaeht@ofni(020) 7581 0005
17 Mossop Street
Known locally as "the Cod", popular with tourists and recommended in the Sloane Ranger Handbook. High ceilinged wood-panelled bar with the old cocktail bar now turned into a restaurant. Licensed in 1830 as a beer house and rebuilt in the 1860s because of railway tunnelling between South Kensington and Sloane Square. Named after the naval officer who captained the 98 gun ‘Orion’ at the Battle of Trafalgar and later, as Vice-Admiral of the Blue, led the fleet which defeated the Turks at Navarino in 1827.
- Builders Arms
ku.oc.aeslehcsmrasredliubeht@ofni(020) 7349 9040
13 Britten Street
Built to serve the needs of masons and workmen employed in the construction of St. Luke's church opposite, erected 1820-24, it later served as the tap for Matthews & Cannings Anchor Brewery which stood next door. The brewery was taken over by Whitbread in 1899 with brewing continuing until 1907. Now it is a modernised, trendy but friendly venue with separate areas: the Nook, the Dining Room and the Bar. Sofas and comfortable seating plus trademark Hippo Inns quirky decor such as gold pineapple wall lights. Three real ales and an extensive food menu. The lease of the pub reverted to Ei Group who reopened it under the Hippo Inns managed partnership in August 2019.
- Chelsea Arts Club
(020) 7376 3311
143 Old Church Street
Founded in 1891 at the instigation of the artist Whistler, as a rival to the older Arts Club. The club when formed was intentionally bohemian in character and remains true to its roots. There is no dress code. It promotes social intercourse amongst its members and helps promote their artistic work. The Chelsea Arts Club ball was a famous fixture at the Albert Hall in the first half of the twentieth century, eventually banned due to riotous behaviour; footage of some of the balls may be seen on old British Pathe newsreels. Nowadays the Club serves as a host for various events including of course visual arts exhibitions as well as musical performances including live jazz, and literary talks. The clubhouse is normally white but may be painted for special events, see example in this entry; it includes a dining room, bar, snooker room and some bedrooms. The rooms are lined with art by members past and present. Club membership is between three and four thousand drawn mainly from the creative and artistic worlds; there is a waiting list for new members. If you are lucky enough to be invited in, food is stated to be moderately priced. Confirmed by a member as offering real ale.
- Chelsea Pensioners' Club
Royal Hospital Road
There are three large, comfortable rooms and a "clubby" atmosphere. Regimental plaques and military paintings adorn the walls and there is even a proper pub sign!
Although parts of the Royal Hospital (in which the Club stands) are open to the public - and a visit to this Wren-designed complex is recommended - the Club is open only to Chelsea Pensioners and their guests; CPs get discounted prices.
Note the unusual (unique?) double-slotted pillar box at the London Gate.
- Chelsea Pig
moc.gipaeslehceht@ofni(020) 7352 2908
35 Old Church Street
Converted, at some stage, from a multi-room pub into one with a single space wrapped around an 'L'-shaped bar, the Pig's Ear is light and airy. The wood panelling has been painted, but the floor stripped and sealed. The red ceiling enhances the tiffany shades over the bar counter, itself panel-fronted and metal-topped. The back bar is of oak and there is a lovely fireplace, used in appropriate weather. The upstairs dining room has a more traditional feel about it; the panelling has been left varnished and a magnificent fireplace and large mirror dominate the room.
The Pig's Ear is a deservedly popular pub, one of the small London-based Union Bars grouping. It is noted for its French influenced British food. There is a bargain limited choice lunch menu during the week.
- Chelsea Potter
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@3717(020) 7352 9479
119 Kings Road
Built as a beer house in 1843 and enlarged in the 1890s, this pub was called the Commercial Tavern until 1956 when it was renamed after William de Morgan, founder of the nearby Chelsea Pottery. Note the attractive canted bay window and the glazing bar divided windows along the Radnor Walk frontage, adorned with hanging baskets, where the outside tables are available.
Inside, now a comfortable one bar pub, its high ceiling supported on slender scroll-topped columns, is furnished with a mixture of high and low tables, chairs and stools. A bare boarded floor, plenty of carved wood and a variety of mirrors add to the atmosphere. A pub-grub menu is offered. Jimi Hendrix and the Rolling Stones are reputed to have once been customers; now it attracts a passing trade as well as the local regulars.
- Chelsea Ram
ku.oc.snni-ominoreg@maraeslehceht(020) 7351 4008
32 Burnaby Street
Built in 1887 as the Ashburnham Arms by the Royal Chelsea Brewery on a provisional licence which, unfortunately for the brewery, was not confirmed by the Middlesex licensing justices. The premises remained vacant until 1892 when it was occupied by the St John's Ashburnham Institute. It eventually became licensed in 1984 when it was bought by Young’s; it is located near the former Lots Road Power Station and Auction Rooms. Refurbished by Young's with a light and spacious gastro-pub ambience, it has not lost its original community atmosphere. The pub is split into a main bar area and a large dining room to the rear; there are distinctive arched windows with the Ram symbol etched in the glass. The staff show commitment to beer quality plus an emphasis on good food availability, including daily specials. The pub’s signature dish is Dorset lamb shank shepherd’s pie, slow cooked for 12 hours.
- Coopers Arms
ku.oc.sgnuoy@smrasrepooc(020) 7376 3120
87 Flood Street
The original Coopers Arms, licensed in 1831 as a beer house, was demolished in 1874 and rebuilt forty feet south of its original position to allow for the extension of Redsdale Street into Queen Street (as Flood Street was then called). The fine decorative frontage of London Brick and, above ground-floor level, the attractive architrave window surrounds with moulded cornice hoods and pediments, are all noteworthy.
Today, this popular pub, half-way between the King's Road and the Embankment, is one of just two in Chelsea tied to Young’s. The spacious 'L'-shaped area around the bar is furnished with comfortable chairs and tables. Five handpumps presently dispense a choice of three real ales, but the range may expand to one pump per ale. An interesting menu offers good food at reasonable prices for the area.
The only Master Cooper left in the country is now Alastair Simms at the White Rose Cooperage, but the tradition will carry on as, in 2016, Kean Hiscock signed his indentures as an apprentice cooper for this ancient trade.
- Cross Keys
ku.oc.aeslehcsyekssorceht@seiriuqne(020) 7351 0686
1 Lawrence Street
Following one of the hardest-fought battles in London to save a pub from developers and with, at one point, squatters in the pub, a long lease on the ground floor and basement of the building was granted by Parsons Green Land to the the DM Group, who, following an extensive refit, as most original fittings were destroyed, reopened the pub in 2015. In April 2017, the pub's freehold, plus the DM Group itself (along with their interests in the Brown Cow and Sands End food-led pubs in nearby Fulham) were reported to have been acquired by Cirrus Inns.
Today's Cross Keys is primarily a gastropub, but, as well as the tables laid for diners at the rear, there is plenty of space at the front of the pub for drinkers. The decor is dominated by bare brick walls, some half-height panelled and others decorated with stripped pre-used wooden doors and large wooden shutters (said to be from a Portuguese asylum!). The back wall is cleverly mirrored to reflect light from the skylight above. As well as bar stools at a plain oak bar, there is a mixture of types of dining tables and chairs.
As well as a full menu at meal times, bar snacks, including Scotch eggs, sausage rolls and Welsh rarebit, are available all day. Prices reflect the location.
moc.liam@nworcehteilrahc(020) 7352 9505
153 Dovehouse Street
Small, corner local off the Fulham Road, close to the Royal Marsden Hospital. Licensed from 1867 to 1953 as a beer house. One of the few Whitbread houses to keep real ale in the 1960s & ‘70s due to a landlord who was determined to keep his handpumps. Poker night on Mondays! Darts knockout every Tuesday, a gallon of beer for the winner! Three real ales. Serves Thai food and pub classics including weekend roasts.
- Fox & Pheasant
moc.tnasaehpdnaxofeht@seiriuqne(020) 7352 2943
1 Billing Road
Under new ownership (so saved from possible redevelopment) and sensitively refurbished and extended during its fifteen month closure, The Fox & Pheasant re-opened in late June 2018, welcoming back drinkers and diners to a quintessentially British and charmingly vibrant country pub on the Chelsea-Fulham border.
The two original bars have been restored to their original appearance; an olive tree-filled conservatory (with a retractable roof for summer) has been added at the rear; and, on the second floor, a secluded, wood-panelled private dining room that seats up to 22 has been created.
Once inside, you could be excused for thinking that you were in a rural setting instead of just a few yards from the busy Fulham Road and close to Chelsea football ground! You enter a small lobby with an off-sales hatch to the servery and doors to the former public bar, to the left, and the larger saloon bar on the right. The interior is a typical modest pub-fitting from between the wars, now quite rare, albeit more comfortably furnished for the twenty-first century.
Built in the late 1840s, at the same time as the canal-worker cottages beyond it, the pub has an unusual curved section dividing the frontage, believed to have resulted from litigation concerning the line of the road. Originally the Prince of Wales, by 1861 it had been renamed the Bedford Arms, then to become the Fox & Pheasant in about 1965. It was licensed as simply a beer house until as late as 1953.
Now it offers three real ales, a small range of keg and bottled beers and ciders, a well-selected wine list and the inevitable cocktails. Whilst the pub still firmly caters for drinkers, for those who wish to eat, the pub’s dining experience claims to champion British produce and to be founded on seasonal, sustainable and locally sourced ingredients, all under the care of a Gordon Ramsay-trained head chef. Whilst the kitchen has a break in the late afternoon (except on Sundays), bar snacks are available all day and include classics such as scotch eggs and sausage rolls, alongside more original dishes like buttermilk fried rabbit or sticky pork tacos.
Note that the pub is in a gated private road which contrives with the double-yellow lines on the adjacent public highway to make parking nearby very difficult.
- Hollywood Arms
ku.oc.sgnuoy@smradoowylloh(020) 7349 7840
45 Hollywood Road
Up-market side street local built in 1865 (1856 notice on pub’s front is wrong) probably by the Godwins according to Pevsner, although the local council gives the builders as Corbett & McClymont. Grade II listed building. Now an elegant, airy modern style pub following recent "refurbishment"; but at least the refurb left some etched and cut glass at the front of the pub. At the back of the pub, the tabloid press has reported a "secret entrance" used by VIPs! Fresh & seasonal food is prepared in-house daily and includes Sunday roasts. For events see pub website.
- Hunter's Moon
86 Fulham Road
Following various ups and downs (see the Historic Interest section) this site reopened in late 2019 as Hunter's Moon, the debut site of the Lunar Pub Company. The interiors are rustic-chic, featuring oak and vintage tile flooring, textured walls and ceilings, leather seating, pendant lighting and antique mirrors. There is a dining room at the back seating 48 and a small pub at the front seating 25. Pub grub at the front includes scotch eggs, sausage rolls and courgette and ricotta croquettes plus oysters and charcuterie. The dining room offers a modern European menu changing daily, and the venue is open seven days a week for lunch and dinner including Saturday brunch and Sunday roasts. The restaurant has attracted good reviews since opening and its prices reflect the local area. Two real ales are reported to be on offer including, very unusually for London, Butty Bach from Wye Valley Brewery.
- Kings Arms
ku.oc.snni-ominoreg@smrasgnikeht(020) 7351 5643
190 Fulham Road
Striking combination of old and new. Built in 1861 by Bayswater builder Edwin Curtis; not a listed building but it has remarkable interior tilework and typical Geronimo "shabby-chic" decor.
- Lots Road Pub & Dining Rooms
ku.oc.leufdnadoof@daorstol(020) 7352 6645
114 Lots Road
Modern gastro-pub. Very convenient for the Chelsea harbour complex and marina. The Sunday menu includes a roast.
moc.enehpeht@ofni(020) 7352 9898
9 Phene Street
The Phene (pronounced 'Feeny') is located in a leafy Chelsea backwater. Built in 1853 (along with the rest of the street) by Dr John Samuel Phene, a wealthy and eccentric landowner - he is credited with initiating the idea of planting trees in city streets - the pub is considered architecturally unusual by being attached to a "terrace" of just one house on Phene Street.
Today it is a high-end gastropub decorated in minimalist light grey, a clubhouse-style venue housing a traditional saloon bar with bright red banquettes and a stripped wooden floor, a conservatory restaurant at the back and a lounge on the first-floor. The extensive heated terrace to the side is complete with comfortable sofas, outdoor fireplaces and quirky hanging basket chairs. All as seen in the BAFTA award-winning, structured-reality television series "Made in Chelsea". Expect to pay Chelsea prices.
Apart from the champagnes, wines and cocktails, the drink offerings include two handpumps for real ale, a number of taps dispensing craft/keg mostly local beers and a good range of local London-brewery bottled beers. The food menu is very tempting indeed, despite being at prices to be expected of the locale.
ku.oc.snni-ominoreg@xineohpeht(020) 7730 9182
23 Smith Street
Apart from some patched-up twentieth-century exterior brick work, this appears to be the original tavern that was built and licensed in 1794/5, making this the oldest surviving pub in Chelsea. Now more of a gastropub than an old-fashioned boozer but pleasant all the same, deep in the heart of Chelsea, with three cask beers and a friendly atmosphere. Very handy for the Royal Hospital (and its Chelsea Pensioners) and the National Army Museum.
- Sporting Page
ku.oc.leufdnadoof@egapgnitrops(020) 7349 0455
6 Camera Place
Rebuilt in 1974 as the Red Anchor on the site of the Odell Arms (1856-1971) and renamed in 1989, a vestige of the Victorian era remains in the salvaged Victorian lamp over the door of this pub in the back streets between the Fulham Road and the Embankment. Now part of the small London-based Food & Fuel chain, it has become a comfortable one bar gastropub with a friendly feel. Three handpumps offer a choice of real ales, often including some from London breweries. An interesting wine selection complements the food offering. Sporting themed prints and memorabilia adorn the walls. Keep an eye on the pub website for offers.
ku.oc.snni-ominoreg@esirpruseht(020) 7351 6954
6 Christchurch Terrace
A delightful Surprise this pub indeed is, hidden away, as it is, in the backstreets of Chelsea, though its name originates from that of the ship that bore Napoleon's body back to France in 1820. Since its original incarnation, it has adapted to suit the local denizens and is now more of a gastropub, with British fare at Chelsea prices, though the pub still offers quizzes, beer festivals, theatre performances and other events.
The downstairs room is divided into distinct areas wrapped around the servery, some more drinking-oriented and some rather more for dining. The floorboards are stripped, the walls plain painted and the large windows have those wonderful quarter-height privacy curtains, formerly ubiquitous but not much seen these days. Fireplaces, quirky art on the walls and comfy sofas as well as tables and chairs complete the picture.
- Sydney Arms
(020) 7352 7924
70 Sydney Street
An independently-owned corner pub just off the Kings Road near Chelsea Town Hall and the lovely St Luke's church, one of the earliest Gothic Revival churches in London. The venue promotes itself as "London's racing pub" and there is live sporting action on 5 screens.
- Admiral Codrington ku.oc.notgnirdoclarimdaeht@ofni(020) 7581 0005 17 Mossop Street Chelsea SW3 2LY
- Bo Peep
There has been a building on this site since the 14th century when a farmhouse was constructed, and the pub website has much information about its history. Today it is a cosy pub restaurant with several different rooms with low ceilings and an Inglenook fireplace. It is very convenient for Junction 4 of the M25, and parking is available. The menu varies to include seasonal specialities.
The R3 bus service from Orpington bus station is very convenient, but infrequent so checking the timetable is recommended. At the beginning of April 2017, the R3 will no longer run to this pub, but the service will be replaced by the R7. The new service will be more frequent, and for the first time there will be a Sunday service.
1 Windsor Drive
As of November 2018, The Chelsfield community pub is under IMMINENT THREAT OF DEMOLITION - to be replaced by 10 luxury flats, a large retail unit and a token bar facility. A campaign against this proposed development has been started by local residents. For more information, and to help support the campaign, please see these links:
Note that the closing date for comments to the council is 14th November.
Large pub conveniently situated for both Chelsfield main line rail station and the local R1 bus route. The pub was sympathetically renovated in the early 2010's and is now a comfortable pub to enjoy a pint, with the Georgian-style windows admitting plenty of light. There is a particularly good selection of old photographs of the neighbourhood.
There are large rooms at each end of the main bar, one is now used as a restaurant whilst the other is a function room with a dartboard. Dogs are welcomed provided they are kept well clear of the restaurant area.
The range of real ales was substantially increased in 2017 with one of the three guest beers usually being non-mainstream. There is a happy hour on Mondays from 4.30 - 6.30pm when the price of real ales is reduced by £1 for all customers. The discount for CAMRA members doesn't apply in that period but can be used at all other times.
- Five Bells
Situated in an unspoilt 17th century village, this welcoming pub was the local CAMRA 2010 pub of the year. Small local breweries often feature amongst the guest beers, which in summer sometimes includes a cask on gravity in the public bar. Beer festivals are held at Easter and in October.
The R7 bus service from Chislehurst via Bickley, Petts Wood and Orpington now runs half-hourly for most of the day, with a Sunday service introduced for the first time in 2017. The pub is located very close to junction 4 of the M25 - but just far enough away to avoid any motorway noise, allowing it to retaion it's rural feel.
The large garden includes a play area for children.
- Bo Peep moc.peepobeht@ofni(01959) 534457 Hewitts Road Chelsfield BR6 7QL
- Chessington Cricket Club (020) 8397 9194 Sir Francis Barker Recreation Groud, Leatherhead Road Chessington KT9 2NB
- Chessington Oak
ku.oc.sbupgnilzzis@kaonotgnissehc(020) 8397 3406
116, Moor Lane
Large pub which is branded as part of the ‘Sizzling Pub Company’. Divided by wooden partitions with a mixture of furniture, including sofas and decorated in a modern comfortable style. An area close to the bar has pool and TVs for sport. Food served all day. Outside smokers area is heated and covered. Guest beer changes weekly and is from the M&B list.
81, Clayton Road, Hook
A one room traditional pub with painted wooden panelling and real fires either side of a central bar. Mainly a locals pub but with a welcome for all. The guest beers change regularly and, whilst from the pub company list, often include beers from smaller brewers. Large screens show sporting fixtures. Disabled access via back garden. Live music Saturday nights.
- King George Field Indoor Bowls Club
(020) 8397 7025
Bar open lunchtimes and evenings, closes 10.45pm.
- Kingston Rugby Football Club (020) 8397 8385 Rear of King Edward Sports Ground, Hook Road Chessington KT9 1PL
- Lucky Rover
ku.oc.notgnissehcrevorykcul@ofni(020) 8397 3227
312, Hook Road, Hook
Small, comfortable pub with an Irish flavour situated at one end of Hook Parade. Two separate bar areas smartly decorated with beams and painted wood panelling. Carpeted throughout apart from immediately at the bar. Garden at rear. Often lively, even in off peak periods. Filled rolls available on Saturdays. Bar snacks on Sundays. Live music most weekends.
- Monkey Puzzle
Beefeater adjacent to Chessington World Of Adventures. On two levels with bar downstairs and more tables for eating upstairs. Accommodation is in attached Premier Inn.
- North Star
ku.oc.snnirebme@notgnissehcratshtron(020) 8391 9811
271 Hook Road, Hook
Popular and lively 150-year-old pub, frequented by all ages. Many different areas, some with benches, others with high tables and chairs. Music is played but at a low level and a TV is in one area showing selected sports events. The rear of the pub is generally but not exclusively used for eating. The food is of good quality. A special meal deal operates Mon-Sat before 5pm. Burger night on Tuesday and Grill night on Thursday. The changing beers are from the Ember Inns list which changes monthly, and can be from regionals or the larger micros. Ale Club on Mondays and Thursdays, when all real ales are cheaper.
- Rhodrons Club (020) 8397 2683 Rhodrons Avenue Chessington KT9 1BA
- Surbiton Golf Club
(020) 8398 2056
Private members golf club established in 1895. 3 real ales sold.
- William Bourne
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8391 8996
273, Moor Lane
Decorated in a smart modern style. There is a bar area at one end with pool and darts and a lounge and dining area at the other with nice comfy seats. Good value food. The changing beer is often from a local brewery. Bingo Sunday evening. Quiz night Thursdays.
- Chigwell Row
- Two Brewers
email@example.com(020) 8501 1313
57 Lambourne Road
Extensive pub with dark wood finishes and candle-lit alcoves. Large fireplaces, framed photos of the area. County walks in Hainault Forest. There is a 'Happy Hour' on Monday to Friday from 5pm to 7pm and an Ale Loyalty Card applies at other times, which gives a free pint after five have been purchased using the card.
- Two Brewers firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8501 1313 57 Lambourne Road Chigwell Row IG7 6ET
- Chingford Cricket Club
(020) 8529 5849
During the Summer, the Bar is open most evenings as well as at weekends and matchdays. In the Winter, members congregate on a Sunday afternoon.
- County Arms
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@6707(020) 8527 2103
420 Hale End Road
1908 mock-Tudor pub. Ex-Truman, S&N Retail, now Spirit with John Barras brand. Spacious inside. Audible music, blokey atmosphere, Sky TV, pool, darts etc.
Renamed after Pimp Hall a C16/C17 timber-framed dovecote in Kings Road E4. Under new management since December 2018. Pool and darts. Only one real ale at present.
- Greene Man
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@9591(020) 8524 9101
191 Old Church Road
Was Beefeater selling Boddies and Flowers Original. Run by Greene King as part of their Hungry Horse chain.
- King's Head
email@example.com(020) 8529 6283
2B Kings Head Hill
A popular and welcoming Stonegate pub located in leafy North Chingford. It is very roomy, with various seating areas, a small garden and a car park. The number of handpumps has recently increased to ten, to include one real cider, four regular beers (selected by customer vote) and six guest ales, often with one from a local brewery. Food is available all day from a wide-ranging menu. Quiz nights are Sunday and Wednesday evenings. Recently refurbished.
- Kings Ford
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@412p(020) 8523 9365
250-252 Chingford Mount Road
A spacious Wetherspoon conversion, the long single room has the bar halfway down on the right-hand side. There are 10 handpumps, four on the front serving regular ales and six serving the cider and guest ales, including at least one from a local brewery. As well as the two main Wetherspoon beer festivals, it also holds local beer festivals and Meet the Brewer nights. Two large screens are mute except for major sporting events. Breakfasts are served from 8am.
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@6296(020) 8524 6026
Superb old looking pub with various little rooms and large ornate eating section. The only thing against it are the artificial fires. Larkshall Farm was on this site from 1890 till the pub was built. Part of the John Barras chain of the Spirit Group.
(020) 8529 4000
30-32 Old Church Road
Opened in 1996 as a Greenalls Inns pub in former furniture shop premises. Polished bare floorboards surround the bar with carpeted seating/eating areas elsewhere. Mock beams and a mock fireplace complete the picture.
- Old Hall Tavern
ku.oc.drofgnihcnrevatllahdloeht@ofni(020) 3638 2717
200 Hall Lane
Pub with large function room where there is live music on a regular basis.
- Queen Elizabeth
ku.oc.snnirebme@drofgnihchtebazileneeuq(020) 8529 1160
95 Forest Side
Establishment in nice location by Epping Forest. Was a carvery until becoming an Ember Inn in 2015.
- Royal Forest Hotel
moc.daerbtihw@drofgnihC.tseroFlayoR(020) 8523 7246
4 Rangers Road
Food orientated establishment which also has a Premier Inn attached to it. There is a bar area with one hand pump that has London Pride as the regular offering.
- Royal Oak
(020) 8529 1492
219 Kings Head Hill
A McMullen pub since 1920 when we purchased it for £1,250. Busy house that is popular for its food although there is a bar area. Refurbished in 2011
- Rusty Bike
bup.ekibytsur@drofgnihc(020) 8501 7465
134-138 Station Road
A free house opposite Chingford Station and very close to the popular Epping Forest - walkers and cyclists are welcome. Its roomy interior attracts a wide mix of customers during the day. 12 keg taps including Singha, Blue Moon, Cobra and Rusty Bike Lager. Thai food
- Chingford Cricket Club (020) 8529 5849 Kimbley Way Chingford E4 6DE
ku.oc.sgnuoy@yelkcib(020) 8468 7613
The Bickley - having been a restaurant with no real-ale for more than 5 years - has been restored as a traditional pub, with first real-ale flowing from the new handpumps in September 2013. It then closed again for substantial refurbishment before reopening again in July 2014.
This large pub - which is operated by Young's following the takeover of Redcomb pubs - is close to Chislehurst caves, and benefits from a substantial garden and function rooms. A restaurant area - smaller than before - has been retained, but casual drinkers are welcomed.
- Bull's Head Hotel
ku.oc.sgnuoy@daehsllub(020) 8467 1727
The Bull's Head was originally a coaching inn with rooms for travellers and was a small hotel when bought by Young's in 1931. It was hit by bombs in 1945 but was quickly reopened. Today it remains a hotel with 15 guest rooms, but also boasts 3 bars (all open to the public) - each with their own atmosphere and character. The main bar area is family friendly and shows all the major sporting events. The Lounge Bar is like taking a step back in time to the days of the old fashioned traditional snug bar, with wing back chairs, roaring fire and quirky ornaments. There is a sizeable garden to the rear with wooden benches. Four real ales from the Charles Wells stable are always available, including seasonal beers.
- Chislehurst Golf Club (020) 8467 2782 Camden Place, Camden Park Road Chislehurst BR7 5HJ
- Crown Inn
ku.oc.emaendrehpehs@tsruhelsihcnworc(020) 8467 7326
Built in 1874 this Shepherd Neame pub overlooks Chislehurst Common and St Nicolas parish church. It is one of only a handful of Shepherd Neame pubs that have guest rooms available (7). Very popular on a sunny days with many people sitting outside. Parking is on street and it can be very busy at times. Many events are held in the pub. eg Jazz, open mic nights. It is also the home to several local community groups.
- Gordon Arms
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8467 1597
47 Park Road
The Gordon Arms was sympathetically refurbished in autumn 2018 and is much improved as a result. All the seating and flooring has been replaced, but the pub has retained its traditional feel.
The pub also now offers a much-improved cask ale range with six handpumps. In addition to the two regulars, visitors are now likely to find one or more beers from small local breweries. A full menu now is available at midweek lunchtimes, with Pie & Mash served as a speciality on Saturdays.
Events at the pub include a quiz every other Wednesday, and also occasional "ladies nights".
Dogs are not allowed in the pub.
- Imperial Arms
moc.yks@smralairepmi(020) 3605 7899
A cosy warm and inviting hillside pub with two bars - The Library and the Catherine. The latter is named after the mistress of Napoleon III who stayed here when he was exiled to Chislehurst in 1870. Although the pub are rightly proud of their food - with lobster and steaks being specialities - the pub emphasised their commitment to real ale with the addition of a fourth handpump in 2016 on which guest beers are sometimes provided.
A well-appointed function room and wine bar were opened in the grounds in May 2014, with dining available Thursday to Saturday evening from 7 - 11pm and on Sundays from noon to 6pm.
- Queens Head
ku.oc.snnirebme@tsruhelsihctsewdaehsneeuq(020) 8295 2873
2 High Street
This Ember Inn pub is situated next door to Chislehurst ponds. It is a large and imposing building but inside it is quite modern and painted in light colours. There are many different seating areas within the pub and food is a big part of its trade. The car park at the rear of the pub is pay and display, but the charge is refundable on the purchase of first drink. Curry night is Wednesday. Beer prices are reduced on Mondays - as at May 2016 all real ales are priced at £2.49.
- Rambler's Rest
tser.srelbmar@eel(020) 8467 1734
A lovely weatherboard building in a scenic location on the edge of Chislehurst common. There are two separate bars of which the lower is the more spacious but the upper is more popular with regulars. The pub is very popular in summer with people sitting on the grass slope outside.
The pub was sympathetically refurbished in 2017 - the interior is brighter as a result. At the same time the beer range was refreshed, with the addition of locally-brewed Westerham beers on a permanent basis particularly welcome.
- Sydney Arms
moc.smrayendys@ofni(020) 8467 3025
Old Perry Street
This pub is rather hidden away on what was formerly the main road from Chislehurst to Sidcup, but is now a quiet residential street. It is very close to an entrance to Scadbury Park, and so is popular with walkers. Once known as the The White Swan, it was renamed in the 1880's in honour of John Robert Townshend, 3rd Viscount Sydney. The subsequent alterations and extensions include a conservatory built in the 1980's. Although the pub has a focus on food, casual drinkers are also welcome. The pub is carpeted throughout with historical photos adorning the walls and has a good website.
- Tigers Head
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@9426(020) 8467 3070
Nowadays, the Tigers Head is more an upmarket restaurant than a pub - however casual drinkers are more than welcome to enjoy the pub and the beer garden which enjoys views over Chislehurst Common and the village church. There was an inn on the site as far back as the 15th century, but the current building is far more recent.
- Bickley ku.oc.sgnuoy@yelkcib(020) 8468 7613 Chislehurst Road Chislehurst BR7 5NP
- Bell & Crown
ku.oc.srelluf@nworcdnalleb(020) 8994 4164
11-13 Thames Road. (rear entrance 72 Strand-on-the-Green)
Deservedly popular riverside pub with a rear patio and conservatory overlooking the Thames. The first record of a licence is in 1751 and the pub was originally the Bell until 1787; and was rebuilt in 1907 on condition that the licence of the neighbouring Ship Aground be surrendered. Interior panelling and lowish ceiling lends to a cosy and comfortable ambience. There is a real fire in the winter.
- Bulls Head
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@5416(020) 8994 1204
15 Strand On The Green
Grade II listed historic 16th century riverside pub. The interior is a warren of drinking areas on various levels, with the lowest, the “Duck & Grouse” serving as a restaurant. Used by Oliver Cromwell as a secret HQ during the civil war until he was betrayed to royalist forces and had to make his escape via a tunnel to what is now Olivers Eyot, an island in the Thames. His sister, the Countess of Fauconberg, lived nearby.
- Chiswick Memorial Club Association
gro.bulclairomemkciwsihc@ofni(020) 8995 3910
Afton House, Bourne Place, Chiswick
Ex-servicemen’s club, located in a Grade II listed building. Afton House was built in 1800 but has been the home of the Chiswick Memorial Club since 1919. The freehold was given to the club by the owners of the Cherry Blossom Shoe Polish company, to be used by ex-servicemen. Now used also by many other local clubs and societies. The club has 4 full sized snooker tables.
- City Barge
moc.kciwsihcegrabytic@ofni(020) 8994 2148
27 Strand On The Green
Built in 1484 and originally called the Navigators Arms it later became the Bohemia Head and the City Navigation Barge, after the Lord Mayor’s barge which used to be moored nearby during the winter. The Beatles video for 'Help' was reputed to be filmed inside the City Barge. The pub had an extensive refurbishment in early 2014 and the interior is now light and bright and clean-looking, having the feel of a renovated country pub. The downstairs has now become a restaurant with locally-sourced seafood a speciality. The upstairs at street level is the bar, with a good selection of six rotating real ales and a cider; the ales include an own-label Argy Bargy and it is intended to change beers on a regular basis and also support craft breweries. Beers are served in old style pint pots which adds to the enjoyment! The Ale Manager is knowledgable and helpful, and can suggest good pairings of ales and food. Service and staff friendliness have received good reviews. Function room and WCs are on the uppermost level and there is a nice garden at the back of the pub, with outside tables on the river side. NB the towpath by the pub is subject to occasional but rapid tidal flooding so if trapped you may need to make your escape via the road entrance.
(020) 8994 3980
450 Chiswick High Road
"A taste of Ireland in Chiswick". A pub with a distinctive green facade at the western end of the High Road, just past Turnham Green. Pool table. Irish live music late Friday evenings from 9.30pm. Saturday nights from 10.30pm there are singers that range from solo artists to full bands.
ku.oc.kciwsihcnworceht@ofni(020) 3330 7131
210 Chiswick High Road
This imposing building fronted by Victorian railings was originally Chiswick’s police station built in 1872. It was later used by the probation service, and has since, like other local public buildings, been converted into a bar and restaurant. The building still retains the royal coat of arms of the United Kingdom over the porch entrance - Dieu et mon Droit. It laid vacant for a number of years after the former Carvosso's closed and re-opened in January 2019 with a new name, after extensive refurbishment by Harcourt Inns. It’s their fourth pub & dining rooms to be launched by them, and famed Chef Henry Harris.
Entering up a few steps though the large front door you reach the air conditioned spacious bar area. The modern décor is of light grey walls with monochrome prints reflecting Chiswick's historical heritage. If bar stools are not to your liking there’s a comfortable side lounge with large windows overlooking the High Road, although space there is limited. If you are not eating in the restaurant there is a selection of bar snacks available that are listed on a chalk board. During the summer months the internal courtyard space will be in use. The main dining area has floor-to-ceiling windows. The restaurant offers a seven-day a week, all-day menu, from morning breakfasts, onto casual or formal lunches and dinners. There are two private dining rooms also available to book.
- Crown & Anchor
ku.oc.kciwsihcrohcnadnanworc@yriuqne(020) 8995 2607
374 Chiswick High Road
First licensed by 1824 and enlarged in 1936, this used to be Young’s only outlet in Chiswick until sold on. Grade II listed, the superb external tiling still provides evidence of its former ownership. Taken over by M & B from Convivial at the end of October 2013 and refurbed in rustic style in March 2014, it now has a freshly cooked food offering and Sunday roasts. There is a mixture of wooden tables and seating and an open kitchen towards the back, with about a third of the available tables laid up for meal service. Real ales and craft beers. Quiz night Tuesday.
- George & Devonshire
moc.liamg@erihsnoveddnaegroeg(020) 8742 7342
8 Burlington Lane
Large two-bar pub with an attractive Georgian red-brick frontage, only a few yards from the brewery. Called the George until 1823, when it was renamed to avoid confusion with the George IV in Chiswick High Road. One of the brewery’s oldest tied houses, having been bought in 1701, along with two cottages, for £70. Dick Turpin is said to have drunk here before his ride to York. This Grade II-listed pub just off the Hogarth roundabout, with its flyover on the A4, parades its rich local history within the Old Chiswick area on a board on the front. Relatively insulated from the traffic noise, it has recently (autumn 2015) been refurbished to a high standard.
- George IV
ku.oc.srelluf@viegroeg(020) 8994 4624
185 Chiswick High Road
There has been a pub here in the heart of Chiswick since 1777 and the present inter-war pub had a substantial makeover in 2014. But it is still reputed to have its own ghost, George! It has a large mainly open-plan bar with a mixture of seating including comfortable sofas, and a mezzanine bar area. There are twelve real ale pumps serving Fuller's beers plus one or two guests, and a good variety of craft beer and lager taps. The current manageress has reached Master Cellarman status. The large Boston Room at the back hosts the Headliners Comedy Club (admission charge) and is also available for private hire for parties and conferences; it is furnished in art deco style with its own bar. Quiz on Tuesday evenings, live music on Fridays and DJ on Saturdays. See pub website for offers and event details.
moc.yrubsrennugeht@ofni(020) 8742 7466
590 Chiswick High Road
Once a bikers' pub with rock'n'roll bands playing, it then became the John Bull and in its most recent makeover, the Gunnersbury. It's bang opposite Gunnersbury tube/overground station. Modern decor and light-wood furniture. Breakfast is served and the last food service orders are 9.30 pm. Stone-baked pizzas a speciality. Some occasional live music. Normally two or more local ales are on and it is the pub's intention to expand the range.
ku.oc.kciwsihcbmaleht@yriuqne(020) 8994 1880
9 Barley Mow Passage
Originally established in the 19th century The Lamb Brewery has played a major role in Chiswick’s rich brewery heritage. Sold by Convivial to M & B at the end of October 2013 when the microbrewery ceased operations, and now sister pub to the Crown and Anchor across the road. Decorated in rustic style; Sunday roasts available. Real ales plus craft beers; see pub website for special offers.
- Mawson Arms / Fox & Hounds
ku.oc.srelluf@smranoswam(020) 8994 2936
110 Chiswick Lane South
The Grade II*-listed Fuller's brewery tap will be familiar to those who have been on the brewery tour. Called the Fox & Dogs until 1772, then the Fox & Hounds until 1898, the Mawson Arms name now honours Thomas Mawson who first began brewing on the Fullers site in the late 17th century. The single-storey extension in Mawson Row, that now only externally bears The Fox & Hounds name, may be a legacy of the once separate licences for beer and spirits, although now the pub trades only as the Mawson Arms. A welcoming pub, with its big windows, polished wooden floors, stools beside the attractive bar and ranks of dining tables, many pre-booked for the tour parties, features two delightful wooden fireplaces. Brewery memorabilia on the walls include ancestral portraits of the Fuller, Smith and Turner families and some price lists from the fifties and sixties.
Most of the Fuller's real ales are available and the brewery's keg offering usually available includes Black Cab, Frontier, Wild River and Honeydew. The pub is well known for its quality food which includes pub classics, platters and winter ploughmans. Now open for breakfast too, but note the restricted evening hours.
For those needing a takeaway, the brewery shop is a few yards down the lane towards the river and sells a range of delights such as the various years of Vintage Ale. The shop is open Mon-Fri 10am-8pm, and Sat 10am-3pm and offers a discount to CAMRA members.
- Moot Bar
ku.oc.rabtoom@seiriuqne(020) 8994 9901
Unit 3, Chiswick Business Park, 566 Chiswick High Road
Modern bar and restaurant on the ground floor of one of the units in the large Chiswick Business Park complex. Sofas, table/chair seating plus outside terrace. Occasional music & events, see website for details. Two real ales plus craft beers; the guest ale is generally changed after two barrels. Alcohol can not be sold before 10am.
- No 197 Chiswick Fire Station
ku.oc.noitatserifkciwsihc791on@snoitavreser(020) 3857 4669
197 Chiswick High Road
Previously an All Bar One, this reopened in April 2016 as a casual restaurant/bar concept operated by the independent bar group Darwin & Wallace, who have three sister sites in other London "villages". There is a central bar with counter seating and an open kitchen. It's very much at the eating end of the gastropub spectrum, but you can still just sit at the bar and drink if you want to. There is one real ale, and various keg fonts for other draught beers. Fresh-cooked food includes breakfast seven days a week from 9 to 11.30. The courtyard has now been restored and refurbished to make an outdoor drinking and dining space.
- Old Pack Horse
ku.oc.srelluf@esrohkcapdlo(020) 8994 2872
434 Chiswick High Road
There has been a pub on this site for a long time, and "Ye Pack Hors in Turnam Greene" was mentioned on a trader's token of 1669 used in lieu of money. It was called the Lower Packhorse until 1812 (cf. Packhorse & Talbot a few hundred yards east). This is now a Grade II-listed corner pub last rebuilt around 1910 by the great pub architect Nowell Parr. Refurbished recently, it has a beautiful frontage often featured in local photographs, and a view across Turnham Green. With ornate woodwork and glasswork including some stained glass panels, it is one of London’s Real Heritage Pubs. Five drinking areas include a snug, and a Thai restaurant towards the back which can also provide takeaway. Note the tiny inglenook snug bar with its leather banquettes. An illuminated bar sign refers to the long-gone Chiswick Empire, and walls display theatre memorabilia and Victorian bottles. The current manager hopes to expand to a fifth ale pump, and as well as the draught beers there is an increasingly adventurous range of keg beers. Bottled beers go up to a Belgian Chimay at 9% ABV! On Friday nights (late opening) there is a DJ from 9pm.
- Packhorse & Talbot
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@4227(020) 8994 0360
145 Chiswick High Road
Large, plush, well-lit and comfortable lounge bar refurbished in 2002. The rear patio beer garden makes it good for warm weather drinking. Named the Upper Packhorse until 1812; the present premises were rebuilt by Watneys in 1935. Note the unusual hollow pub sign. The name is believed to derive from the talbot, one of only two dogs used in heraldry (along with the the greyhound) as a companion to and guardian of the packhorse driver.
Following a demolition notice posted by the landlord in summer 2014 Hounslow Council has now designated the surrounding area as the Chiswick High Road conservation area.
ku.oc.srelluf@tolipeht(020) 8994 0828
56 Wellesley Road
Neighbourhood pub with pleasant, decked, partly-covered beer garden/patio and garden. A 2016 refurbishment has introduced post-modern decor, with exposed brickwork, tiling and plenty of wood in the light and airy bar and eating area. Gins are a speciality - note the home-made infusions in glass flasks behind the bar (rhubarb & custard, anyone?). Handy for Chiswick Business Park and the Russian Orthodox Church. The separate function room is a converted stable, said to have been used by horses pulling freight barges along the Thames nearby.
- Queen's Head
ku.oc.kciwsihcdaehsneeuq@ofni(020) 3819 6066
12 Sutton Lane North
Very close to the traffic of the A4 but tucked in a side street behind the Porsche garage, the building is in "Brewers Tudor" style designed by the great pub architect Nowell Parr. Three distinct floor areas, including a bar and dining room. Now reopening with a new owner and will be run as a 'gastropub'. The independent, family-run pub restaurant provides a comprehensive menu including steaks, grilled meats, fish and Sunday roasts.
ku.oc.leufdnadoof@kcubeor(020) 8995 4392
122 Chiswick High Road
Part of the small Food & Fuel pub chain. The pub has a fairly large footprint with a garden/patio area at back, and was once known for its bowling green and extensive stabling. The rear area is laid for dining but there is normally plenty of room at the front for drinkers. Real ale on at least two handpumps including often London-local ones, plus a good selection of craft beers and lagers. A quality food offering but also including a cheap lunch deal. The Sunday menu includes roasts.
- Station House
ku.oc.kciwsihcesuohnoitatsdloeht@ofni(020) 3774 5648
2 Grove Park Road
This building dates from the 1860s, older than most of the surrounding properties, and was once the waiting room for the adjacent Chiswick station. Large, with distinct front and back areas. An Edwardian feel with leather sofas and wooden tables in the informal area, and a more distinct dining area at rear. Now a pub/brasserie venue. Breakfast served from 10am. Quiz night Tuesdays at 8pm. Under the same ownership as the Garden Bar in North Kensington.
- Steam Packet
ku.oc.leufdnadoof@tekcapmaets(020) 3994 8140
85 Strand on the Green
After previous incarnations the premises will now revert back to its original 1870s name - The Steam Packet - under Food & Fuel ownership.
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@2627(020) 8994 3492
2 Bath Road
A pub that dates back to 1880 and was built as part of the Bedford Park estate, the first London garden suburb. It was welcomed in 1880 by the local journal, the Bedford Park Gazette, which expressed the hope that it would stop the sale of alcoholic liquors through other channels to the estate workmen building the new houses. The pub is Grade II*-listed and has now been registered with Hounslow Council as an Asset of Community Value, Hounslow ACV 2013/001. Notable interior features include tiling by William de Morgan and Walter Crane, and Arts & Crafts mirrors and pictures. The swing sign is based on the original painted by TM Rooke in 1880 and, amazingly, during refurbishment in 2016, the long-lost original sign was found again; it is hoped it can be conserved in due course. There are four distinct drinking areas (2 bars, a dining area and a 'snug'), and ten hand pumps serve a cider (usually Westons Old Rosie) and regularly changing guest ales, sourced both nationally and locally. (If it is a hot spell the number of ciders may temporarily increase.) There is also a good range of unusual bottled beers, and keg craft beers such as Beavertown and Camden. Two-pint takeaway cartons are available.
A comprehensive selection of board games are available. Evening live music on Sat. and a Wed. quiz are usually in the dining area. In 2019 The Tabard Theatre has been refurbished and relaunched as the 'Chiswick Playhouse'. this first floor intimate 79-seat fringe theatre, has hosted the likes of Al Murray and Russell Brand. Find out more from its web site at http://www.chiswickplayhouse.co.uk
- Union Bar
ku.oc.rabnoinueht@kciwsihc(020) 8995 9056
Unit 5, Chiswick Business Park, 566 Chiswick High Road
One of three Union outlets in London, this has a large L-shaped bar on the ground floor of one of the units in the large Chiswick Business Park. The emphasis is on meals for the captive work force in the complex. Two real ales but otherwise keg beers.
- Bell & Crown ku.oc.srelluf@nworcdnalleb(020) 8994 4164 11-13 Thames Road. (rear entrance 72 Strand-on-the-Green) Chiswick W4 3PF
- City of London
- Crosse Keys
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@463p(020) 7623 4824
7-12 Gracechurch Street
City of London
A Grand Wetherspoon free house that opened in June 1999 in the former Hong Kong and Shanghai Bank. A larger than normal range of beers is served with upto 18 Guest Ales and Ciders displayed on a plasma screen. This large palatial Wetherspoon pub is Mecca for real ale drinkers, with the normal Wetherspoon’s Beer and Cider festivals also look out for their own special festivals. There are 24 handpumps around the bar, look at the screens above the bar showing: the pump number and beer available. This large pub is split into different sections: the large main entrance and slightly smaller area to the right, two smaller seated areas either side of the bar. There are three function rooms available.
moc.clpbm@962181nub(020) 7929 3902
11 Talbot Court
City of London
On the site of the Talbot which was destroyed in the Great Fire of London. The single bar is split into two by the staff entrance; both have a bank of hand pumps and fonts. Above are glass panels, above and to the rear are mirrored panels. The interior gives the feeling of a bygone era of a gin palace. Extensive selection of food on the menu.
moc.sbupracder@nrevatnaws(020) 7929 6550
Ship Tavern Passage
City of London
Former Whitbread pub that became a Fuller's pub in 1993. Larger bar upstairs that can be used as a function room.
- Crosse Keys ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@463p(020) 7623 4824 7-12 Gracechurch Street City of London EC3V 0DR
ku.oc.ellivebbaeht@ofni(020) 8675 2201
67-69 Abbeville Road
Converted in 2003 from a restaurant and wine bar into Renaissance Pubs' (now Three Cheers Pub Co) first gastropub, half way down a bus-free, residential road running parallel behind Clapham Common South Side. Separate drinking areas at different levels in front of, beside and around two small side bars and at 10 tables outside. Mostly half panelled, with cream walls decorated with old prints. A deservedly popular pub with a mixed, mainly 30s-40s clientele, families and pets welcome: convenient for the vets' opposite. Food available all day on Sundays. Small functions bookable. Big screen for sports on request.
moc.mahpalcardnaxela@seiriuqne(020) 7627 5102
14 Clapham Common South Side
Unusually atmospheric pub with separate drinking areas around large central pine bar. Bare brick walls adorned with old advertisements; wooden floor and wooden furniture. Very much a sports bar at weekends. Upstairs balcony bar. Thai food from nearby Pepper Tree restaurant. Ideal for tube station, bus stops and tourists.
- Belle Vue
moc.mahpalc-euvelleb@seiriuqne(020) 7498 9473
1 Clapham Common South Side
Taken over by the City Pub Company and refurbished in February 2018 in modern style with bare brick behind the bar. The menu is geared toward vegetarians, vegans and those who require a gluten free diet. That said meat dishes are also on the menu! In addition to the cask beers, keg from 5 Points, Sambrook's, Beavertown and Camden Town also feature. Was photographed in 1914 as a 'wine store'.
moc.tcennoctb@nibbobeht(020) 7738 8953
1-3 Lillieshall Road
Upmarket backstreet gastropub somewhat improbably named after an 18th century Lancashire dialect poet and engraver whose work adorns the walls, ceiling and even the cigarette machine. Guest beer changes fortnightly between Black Sheep Bitter and Caledonian Deuchars IPA. Sunday evening quiz. Meals all day at weekends. A few etched glass panes survive in the doors to the street and a Watneys Red Barrel fascia, curiously, on the bar back.
- Bread & Roses
moc.bupsesordnadaerb@ofni(020) 7498 1779
68 Clapham Manor Street
Award-winning 1996 refurbishment of the closed Bowyer Arms, funded by the local trades union council. Comfortable, open-plan bar with three cask beers mainly from microbreweries, changing fortnightly, and interesting draught and bottled foreign beers. Front patio, family room overlooking sheltered garden at rear; function room upstairs. Live music at weekends, Wednesday quiz, annual beer festival. The name comes from a song written during a strike of women textile workers in Lawrence, Massachusetts, USA in 1912.
- Clapham Tap
(020) 7498 9633
128 Clapham Manor Street
The Clapham Tap opened in August 2017 in former Craft Beer Co. premises.
Five handpumps serve up to 5 changing beers from the likes of Sambrook's and Tiny Rebel breweries. There is also a good selection of Craft Keg beers available on 16 taps behind the bar.
The new management now offer a full food menu.
The upgraded garden has a games area with table tennis, table football and darts as well as Boules.
- Coach & Horses
ku.oc.sbupreitnorf@sesrohdnahcaoc(020) 7498 6308
173/175 Clapham Park Road
A welcoming pub with central bar, sympathetically refurbished in 2016 as a Frontier Pubs outlet but in spring 2017 losing the handpumps from which it had long held LocAle accreditation for its locally brewed cask beers. An attractive local beer range remains, from keg fonts and bottles and the good news is that Sambrook's Wandle on handpump was reinstated by January 2018.
ku.oc.mahpalcnoclafeht@yriuqne(020) 7274 2428
33 Bedford Road
Large pub close to Clapham North station - the Clapham North, even closer, is in SW9. Popular with families, locals and weekend party-goers. Front patio and huge, enclosed back patio/garden with mature trees, barbecue and outside bar with large screen for TV sport. One or two guest beers rotate fortnightly. Food served all day until 10pm.
- King & Co
ku.ocdnagnikeht@olleh(020) 7498 1971
100 Clapham Park Road
Former Antic pub reopened in 2014, with the freehold sold by Punch to SW Pubs Ltd. The single bar is basically furnished, with current beer offerings (cask and keg) displayed on a large board. On Tuesdays there is a £1 discount on a pint of real ale. The kitchen is periodically taken over by street food specialists, and the Sunday roast lunches are popular. Formerly the King's Head (2011-2014), previously Grey Goose, Smoke Rooms, 100 and originally the King's Head.
- No 32 The Old Town
ku.oc.nwotdloeht23on@snoitavreser(020) 3535 0910
32 The Pavement
Reopened in February 2014 after refurbishment, with two real ales from Redemption. A large, open-plan restaurant and bar with a roof top garden. Latterly the Frog, operated by Livelyhood; previouly Frog & Forget-me-not, Old Town Arms, Evergreens and originally Cock Tavern.
moc.clpbm@24383nub(020) 7498 4931
196 Clapham High Street
Large, sprawling, Irish themed sports bar and burger joint. Different drinking areas include room at the back with vaulted skylight. Live music on Saturdays. A Purity and a Wild beer were available on a recent visit.
- Perky Nel
(020) 8772 0303
7/8 Cavendish Parade, Clapham Common South Side
Previously Gigalum, a cocktail bar and party venue, formerly Oblivion, the premises opened in mid-February 2019 after a short closure, refurbished by Livelyhood as a more welcoming pub with two handpumps showcasing local cask beers, besides a wider keg range.
- Prince of Wales
moc.4wswop@ofni(020) 7622 3530
38 Old Town
Single bar corner pub distinguished at night by the neon 'POW' and adorned inside by hanging traffic lights, old school desks, stuffed animals and all manner of bric-a-brac. Alongside the Harveys, on draught are a local Sambrook's beer, occasionally Timothy Taylor Landlord and Millwhites cask cider. An interesting bottled beer selection and real ciders in boxes are also available. A free quiz is held on Thursday from 8pm. Pizzas (ordered from a local takeaway) are available in the evenings.
ku.oc.mahpalcyawliareht@yriuqne(020) 7622 4077
18 Clapham High Street
Popular corner pub serving up to four real ales, with contemporary decor and seating. Has an upstairs function room used as a free comedy club on Sunday nights. Quiz night is Wednesday.
ku.oc.mahpalcyrotcereht@ofni(020) 7622 4019
87 Rectory Grove
Deep, open-plan pub with dark furniture; armchairs, settees, multi-seat stools with tables to match. Raised area at the back usually laid out for dining. Walls a variety of lower part painted wood, painted plaster, tiling and bare bricks, decorated with mirrors and pictures. Polished wood floor throughout. Note the vaulted skylight. Bottled beer selection includes some from new London breweries. Monday quiz. Rear area can be reserved for events.
moc.kooltuo@mahpalcyrekooreht(020) 8673 9162
69 Clapham Common South Side
Modern bar overlooking Clapham Common serving craft beers from around the world, interesting wines by smaller producers, classic cocktails and simple, seasonal food.
- Rose & Crown
(020) 7720 8265
2 The Polygon
A friendly drinkers' pub that is going from strength to strength, the Greene King beers complemented by guests which often include Dark Star Hophead. The pub lies at the heart of Clapham's picturesque Old Town and is notable for its fine tiled Simonds' facade. At less busy times you may get to meet Beyonce and Betty, the resident pub cats. Outside seating is available at the front of the pub in the newly refurbished pavement area,
ku.oc.esuohnotseht@ofni(020) 7819 9312
165 Stonhouse Street
Victorian local imaginatively and impressively renovated in 2006 by Renaissance Pubs (now Three Cheers Pub Co, and who bought the freehold from Punch in 2015) as a modern gastropub with real fire, bare brickwork, cream décor, polished wooden bar and flooring, sofas at front, tables for diners at side. Background music, terrestrial TV for rugby, ample garden. Food served all day on Sundays. Children's menu available. Formerly Windsor Arms.
ku.oc.mahpalcnuseht@yriuqne(020) 7622 4980
47 Old Town
Victorian pub now completely opened out and decorated in restrained gastropub style, something of a landmark in the Old Town and on the weekend circuit. Young, upmarket clientele. Guest beers may be from e.g. Purity and Sambrook's, as well as the ubiquitous Sharp's Doom Bar. Cider and Perry from Weston's range. Unusual range of bottled beers. Food served all day. Side patio. Acoustic open mic sessions upstairs on Monday evenings.
- Windmill on the Common
ku.oc.sgnuoy@letohllimdniw(020) 8673 4578
Clapham Common South Side
A sprawling, labyrinthine landmark pub dating from 1665 with mainly 18th and 19th century extensions. The opened-up interior offers distinct drinking areas, with more comfortable furnishings through to the left where the domed room has a whispering gallery effect to rival that of St Paul’s Cathedral. The pub has a sporty feeling and regularly hosts teams from the neighboring common. Rugby is a particular pub favourite. The Burger Shack outside opens in summer. Quiz night is Sunday. The premises include a 42-bedroom, three-star hotel.
- Abbeville ku.oc.ellivebbaeht@ofni(020) 8675 2201 67-69 Abbeville Road Clapham SW4 9JW
- Anchor & Hope
moc.liamg@notpalcrohcna(020) 8806 1730
15 High Hill Ferry
One of Fuller's smallest pubs, on the bank of the River Lea and dating from about 1850. Refurbished a couple of years ago, it has one bar with wood panelling and a dartboard at the rear, with a wood fire and bar at the front. Drinkers include wildlife enthusiasts and bird watchers, boaters and locals. Barbecues in summer, it is worth seeking out.
- Clapton Hart
moc.nodnolcitna@trahnotpalc(020) 8985 8124
231 Lower Clapton Road
This multi-roomed Antic pub is a real oasis. Eight handpumps serve a changing range of ales, mostly from small breweries. Staff are helpful, with tasters readily offered. The interior could be described as shabby chic, with an assortment of furniture and bric-a-brac. No TV in one room, though there is wi-fi. Wheelchair access is via a ramp that must be asked for.
- Crooked Billet
ku.oc.tellibdekoorc5e@olleh(020) 3058 1166
84 Upper Clapton Road
Refurbished in July 2013 retaining the wood panelling but now a single room. The 4-5 cask ale focus on local beers from breweries such as Redemption, Five Points and East London. Large garden with a number of comfortable seating alcoves.
(020) 8986 1591
57 Elderfield Road
Very nice backstreet local which has evolved along with its neighbourhood. It was previously the Priory Tavern and then the Eclipse. Built in the 1860s, it was redone in 1935 and is on Camra's Regional Inventory of Real Heritage Pubs because much of its interwar interior has survived, including a two-room layout, a circular ceiling feature with concealed lighting (which looks much more modern), wood panelling, bar-back and counter, fireplace. Plenty of weekly entertainments.
moc.notpalcdiamremeht@sgnikoob(020) 8533 9677
181 Clarence Road
Primarily a wine bar serving Camden Town beers on Keg. Reopened in June 2014 having been closed since 2009. Now renamed The Mermaid.
- Princess Of Wales
ku.oc.notpalcselawfossecnirp@ofni(020) 8533 3463
146 Lea Bridge Road
Large one bar pub broken into multiple areas with a mixture of seating including a cosy settee in front of a stove. There is outside seating by the side of the River Lea and the Lea Valley Walk. Pub is close to the Lea Valley Ice Centre .Now part of the Geronimo division of Young’s, this pub has gone more upmarket. The beer range varies but this usually includes something from Young's . This was the one Young's pub in the East End that did not revert to Whitbread.
- Royal Sovereign
moc.liamtoh@voSlayoR(020) 8806 2449
64 Northwold Road
One-bar pub with collection of regulars' ties cut whilst being worn. Open brickwork on most walls. Darts and pool. Children's outdoor area and garden with fish pond and aviary. Snacks at all times.
- Star By Hackney Downs
ku.oc.snwodyenkcahybrats@ofni(020) 3222 5338
35 Queensdown Road
Renamed from the Three Sisters and refurbished in 2013. They describe themselves as "showcase for Hackney’s talented creatives". Sister pub to the Star of Kings Cross being operated by the Electric Star group.
- Anchor & Hope moc.liamg@notpalcrohcna(020) 8806 1730 15 High Hill Ferry Clapton E5 9HG
106 Hare Lane
Extended and fully remodelled during 2012, the emphasis is now on food, but there is still a good sized lounge bar area where the public bar used to be, which retains a good atmosphere. Contemporary decor throughout with farmhouse kitchen type furniture and mainly bare wood flooring. The dining area towards the rear leads out to a partly covered patio area with a garden beyond.
58 Common Road
Friendly family run 1920's two-bar pub in residential area with a historic pub interior of some regional importance. Several features date from the 1930s. Lively sports bar with TV and darts, separated from comfortable L-shaped lounge by glass leaded partition. Children and well behaved dogs welcome. Food available lunchtime and evenings (not Sun eve), includes sandwiches, tapas and traditional pub fare. Note the Mann, Crossman and Paulin windows. Quiz Sunday evening.
- Hare & Hounds
This traditional English pub sits on the edge on the green and dates back to 1843. It is now open plan with a choice of real ales including those locally brewed. Authentic French restaurant with a real log fire,Thursday nights are Steak Night, theme wine and dinner nights are held once a month. Live open mike music nights are held every Monday evening.
- Platform 3
Claygate Station, The Parade
Converted from what was originally a coal ordering office circa 1883 and more recently a taxi office, this is the Brightwater Brewery Tap. The pub vies to be the smallest in Great Britain with only room for one or two customers ordering inside. All seating is in garden furniture on the station forecourt. An awning and heater is used for the colder and wetter months. May also open on other 'Bonus Days', which are announced via Twitter, Facebook and the website. Check if travelling any distance to visit as opening is weather dependent and seasonal. The changing beers feature those brewed by Brightwater in rotation, with an occasional guest from another local microbrewery, served by handpumps and gravity. Crisps and nuts available, plus soft drinks and wines from a small fridge. Gluten free bottled beers and branded glasses also sold. The station platform toilets may be used and are open throughout pub hours. Due to licensing restrictions only plastic glasses may be used.
2 Hare Lane
The Swan was rebuilt in 1905 and is situated opposite the old village cricket green, which is hoped to be used again. Whilst food is to the fore, it retains a pub atmosphere, albeit in smart surroundings. It has six letting rooms with single and double rooms, all en-suite.
- Foley ku.oc.sgnuoy@yelofeht(01372) 462021 106 Hare Lane Claygate KT10 0LZ
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@8008(020) 8550 5811
225 Clayhall Avenue / Caterham Avenue
Long, roomy bar area forming a U-shape with games area (pool tables, darts) to one side and an eating area to the other. This is very much a sports pub, and the guest beer may be themed accordingly e.g. Twickenham beer on for rugby event. Screens and fruit machines throughout, and a digital jukebox mean that this is not a pub for those requiring peace and quiet.
- Unicorn ku.oc.gnikeneerg@8008(020) 8550 5811 225 Clayhall Avenue / Caterham Avenue Clayhall IG5 0NY
- Exmouth Arms
moc.smrahtuomxe@ofni(020) 3551 4772
23 Exmouth Market
Operated by Barworks this pub has four - typically local - ales are constantly changing alongside a wide range of bottled beers and a dozen keg beers. Food ranges from main meals to sliders (mini-burgers with unusual fillings) to Sunday roasts (served until 10pm, 9pm Sun). Recent rebuilding was in 1915 (see date stone); the exterior shows former ownership by Courage. The inside has however been totally reconstructed in a minimalist fashion. The small bar upstairs is now a cocktail bar and used for overflow on busy nights.
- Exmouth Arms moc.smrahtuomxe@ofni(020) 3551 4772 23 Exmouth Market Clerkenwell EC1R 4QL
Traditional, Grade II listed building, built in 1543 and a pub since 1771. Two large open fireplaces at either end of the main bar with welcoming log fires in the winter. There is a large garden at the rear. Was originally three cottages and thought to have been the brewhouse for a Roman Catholic seminary next door. Recently reopened under new ownership, , with a strong emphasis on British seasonal food with locally sourced food and guest ales.
- Cobham Rugby Club (01932) 864441 Memorial Ground, Fairmile Lane Cobham KT11 2BU
Originally a large mansion, latterly a hotel and since 1994 a bar, restaurant and hotel complex. The building is set in extensive grounds, with a large lawn leading to the main road. Decorated in a modern style, it is pleasant enough for drinkers with plenty of comfortable seating. There is a small children’s play area within the grounds and accommodation is available in the Premier Inn next door. A golf driving range is also on site and meeting/function rooms are available. A wide range of food is available all day. Dick Turpin is supposed to have called here and a few ghosts have been seen. Changing beers mainly from Greene King, but some can be from local breweries.
- Running Mare
45, Tilt Road
Traditional two-bar pub mainly frequented by locals, overlooking the Green referred to locally as ‘The Tilt’. Lots of low beams and secluded seating. There is a separate heated dining area in the adjacent outbuilding. Dates from the 15th century and Dick Turpin is alleged to have drunk here. First established as a public house in 1756, having been bought from a private owner for £60. Has recently been refurbished but retaining the two bars, with a more contemporary look to the dining area.
- Bear (01932) 967040 Riverhill Cobham KT11 3DX
- Cock Inn
moc.clpbm@905312nub(020) 8449 7160
Set back from the main road,a short walk from Cockfosters station. London Loop passes close by and Trent Park is a few minutes walk away. Renamed Cock Inn when M&B reopened it after a refit in April 2015. Thanfully, due to local pressure, the owners did NOT reopen it as a Miller&Carter; food is an important feature, but we are pleased to see they have retained their real ale offerings!! Well done M&B! Stone flooring and posh seating in an open-plan main bar. Formal restaurant at the rear in front of a large secure garden.
- Southgate Hockey Centre
ku.oc.ertnechs@ofni(020) 8440 7574
Trent Park, Snakes Lane
Southgate Hockey Centre was completed in early 1998 and is located in the grounds of Middlesex University.
- Cock Inn moc.clpbm@905312nub(020) 8449 7160 Chalk Lane Cockfosters EN4 9HU
- Colham Green
2 Old Orchard Close
A friendly, family-run free house close to Stockley Country Park on the corner of two cul-de-sacs with additional pedestrian access from West Drayton Road and Stockley Road. An open-plan public area, one of which is for pool and darts. Although parts of the pub can be traced back to the 18th century, recent extensions have seen a restaurant added. A map on the wall in said restaurant displays the pubs and breweries in Uxbridge town centre in the early 1900s. The pub has won numerous awards for the quality of the cellarmanship and held the national Publican/Morning Advertiser award in this area. The cuisine is Thai and English. The pub is locally listed by Hillingdon Council.
- Hut moc.buptuheht@yrreg(01895) 437935 2 Old Orchard Close Colham Green UB8 3LH
ku.oc.sgnuoy@trofuaeb(020) 8205 6198
2 Heritage Avenue
Newly created (April 2008), upmarket Wells and Young's pub/diner on the site of former RAF camp near RAF Museum. Mixture of traditional and contemporary styled areas, patio at front and side. Function room available. Food served 11.30-10 Mon-Thu; 10-10 Fri/Sat; 12-9 Sun.
- Chandos Arms
moc.smrasodnahceht@ylime(020) 8200 0032
31 Colindale Avenue
Previously known as NEW CHANDOS ; it closed in 2012 but has now had a great refit and a new name. Re-opened in March 2013 to take advantage of the surge of new homes in the Colindale area. Member recently advised it now features a "great real log fire!"
The pub is run by one of the members of the singig group Wilde Roses with Anna Tan
Real ale availability reduced to 2 handpumps.
- Moon Under Water
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@03p(020) 8200 7611
10 Varley Parade, Edgware Road
A 1990 Wetherspoon's conversion of a Woolworth store, this is gem of a find in a rather barren area for real ale. The friendly manager likes to promote London brewers and ales from the many handpumps are well maintained. The rear is set out for dining but there is a pub feel in the front with alcove seating. The silent TVs either show news broadcasts or racing which keeps the local clientele happy! For those of you interested, they serve four craft beers on keg; Shipyard, Devil's Backbone plus two guests. They also showcase a craft beer fridge with many bottles from London breweries.
- Beaufort ku.oc.sgnuoy@trofuaeb(020) 8205 6198 2 Heritage Avenue Colindale NW9 5AA
- Collier Row (Romford)
- Aspen Tree (Hungry Horse) ku.oc.gnikeneerg@0506(01708) 749995 Gobions Avenue / Chelmsford Avenue Collier Row (Romford) RM5 3SP
- Colley Rowe Inn
54-56 Collier Row Road
Collier Row (Romford)
Converted from two shops, the pub is close to six bus routes, giving easy access to and from Romford. It has a changing selection of guest ales from the Wetherspoon list and also two ciders on gravity dispense (usually Weston's Old Rosie and Gwynt-y-Ddraig Black Dragon). It is often lively around the bar, but there are quieter alcoves at the rear. Alcoholic drinks are served from 09:00. Food is served all day, every day and Steak Night is particularly popular. Local CAMRA Pub of the Year 2016.
- Collier Row & Havering Royal British Legion Club (01708) 741698 120 Collier Row Lane Collier Row (Romford) RM5 3DT
- Colliers Wood
- Charles Holden
bup.nedlohselrahc@olleh(020) 8540 1918
198 High Street
A rather dark frontage belies a light, airy pub. Tables and chairs to the right are set out for dining but to the left is bar stool style seating and tables and further round are sofas. Decorated with paintings and pictures by local artists which may be purchased. Ramped access to bar area at front of pub. At the back of the pub a raised area with tables and chairs overlooks the large garden which includes a bottled beer bar. Heated marquee which has TV for rugby overflow. The Charles Holden is named after the architect who designed the Grade II listed tube station opposite (see board just inside the front door for more about his career). Was the Colliers Tup (2005 - April 2013) and originally the Victory. Operated by Laine Pub Company from April 2017, previously New Pub Co (ex Massive).
- Kiss Me Hardy
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@7436(020) 8543 9631
Unit 5, Priory Retail Park, 131 High Street
A modern pub refurbished June 2016. Mostly carpeted with a variety of tables and chairs and some comfortable fixed seating. Over 18s only area in what was originally the public bar. Children’s play area upstairs.
- Merton Apprentice
The Apprentice Shop, Merton Abbey Mills, Watermill Way
Open 12-9 Bank Holidays. A one room pub with wooden floors and mainly bare brick walls, furnished with tables, chairs and settles. Original artwork by a local artist. Note the Morris Seaweed signage, designed in 1901 by JH Dearle and originally printed locally. Opposite the bandstand, see website for news of music. Usually music on the bandstand summer Sunday afternoons. Toilets in neighbouring block, the Coles Shop (may require keypad code evenings). Four KeyKeg beers (usually real) from local breweries and a good selection of bottled beers mostly from local breweries. Food from local outlets may be taken into the pub. Opened March 2016. New premises and name for the Wimbledon Craft Beer Emporium.
- Royal Standard
(020) 8540 6369
180 High Street
A striking ornate Royal Standard crest forming part of the fabric of the building was repainted during a makeover in 2016 (see photos). A one bar pub retaining much of the layout of its original two bar format. Carpetted, with a variety of tables and chairs. Note the historical local pictures with trams. Multiple TV screens are popular with horse racing fans.
- William Morris
moc.liamg@91wsbupmw(020) 8540 3254
20 Watermill Way, Merton Abbey Mills (off Merantun Way)
An imaginative conversion of the block-house of the former Liberty print works a quarter mile upstream on the Wandle from the former William Morris works. A large central bar surrounded by a variety of tables and seating plus a piano. Stone and boarded flooring. Some interesting art pieces on the wall and murals on the exterior. Happy Hour 6-7 Mon-Fri. All alcoholic drinks half price. Opened by Regent Inns in 1990 and then operated by Broken Foot. Closed 22 December 2017 with a soft reopening 21 June 2019 following refurbishment by new operator Amtel Sheem Ltd. Reopened fully 5 July 2019. Real Ale reinstalled early August 2019.
- Wimbledon Brewery Tap
moc.yrewerbnodelbmiw@seiriuqne(020) 3674 9786
8 College Fields, Prince Georges Road
Small bar with bench seating. Tables and benches added upstairs in area overlooking the brewery early 2019.
Shop open 9-5 Mon-Fri, 11-4 Sat.
Smaller bar reopened May 2018 having closed October 2017 as main area need for additional brewing equipment.
Opened originally on a regular basis June 2016.
- Charles Holden bup.nedlohselrahc@olleh(020) 8540 1918 198 High Street Colliers Wood SW19 2BH
- Bull (01375) 645000 Church Lane Corringham SS17 9AT
- Coulsdon Manor Hotel
email@example.com(020) 8668 0414
Coulsdon Court Road
This is the bar of the hotel, which has a fine golf course.
Coulsdon Corner Fox Lane
The Fox is located on Coulsdon Common, which is owned and managed by the City of London Corporation. The London Loop long distance path passes the pub, which makes it popular with walkers, and there is also a focus on food. It has one large bar, and also a conservatory and large garden area. Two bus routes pass the pub.
- Jack & Jill
The Jack & Jill reopened in June 2019, and has cask ale available on its two handpumps. It is a spacious single-bar local, with a pool table in a side room. A full food offering is planned, meanwhile Sunday roasts are prepared off-site and brought in. Live events are planned for Friday and Saturday nights. The pub is a little way out of the centre of Coulsdon. The easiest way to get there by public transport is the 463 bus from Coulsdon or Wallington; the bus stop 'The Mount' is very close to the pub.
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8763 0800
12-16 Chipstead Valley Road
You can hire this pub, or part of it, for functions. One of the nine hand-pumps here will serve Weston's Old Rosie cider.
- Smugglers Inn
320 Chipstead Valley Road
Small, cosy single-bar free house in the traditional style, on a nautical theme within a mock Tudor design. Unusual sliding windows look out on to a terraced drinking area in the front. Inside, the ceiling and walls are adorned with a host of pictures, copper kettles and other curios. Guest beers are often from local breweries. Occasional live music events are held.
- Tudor Rose
270 Coulsdon Road
Previously a Harvester and an Ember Inn, no longer branded but still run by M&B as a dining-oriented pub. Substantial mock-Tudor pub, with tall twisted chimneys, gables, timber framing and a spacious interior. There is a front-facing bar, with dining area to the left and a lounge area to right. Subdued grey/beige decor, with seating in various shades of brown fabric and leather upholstery. The outdoor drinking area includes a lawn, patio and smokers' shelter.
- Victoria Club
(020) 8645 0600
9 Victoria Road
A private members club with around 350 members; non-members must be signed in. Up to two changing cask ales are served, Entertainment nights include regular bands, singers and discos. Dart boards and a pool table are available. Quiz night is the last Thursday of the month. A hall is available for hire, with a capacity of 150.
- Woodcote Park Golf Club
moc.cgpetocdoow@gniretac(020) 8668 2788
Meadow Hill, Bridle Way
Founded in 1912.
- Coulsdon Manor Hotel email@example.com(020) 8668 0414 Coulsdon Court Road Coulsdon CR5 2LL
Comfortable local’s Grade II listed pub with open fire and a low beamed ceiling. League darts is played here. Quiz Night from 9pm on Tuesdays; Live music every Friday.
- Malt Shovel
63 Iver Lane
A nineteenth-century, Grade II listed, canal-side building which has retained a little of its character despite being transformed from an old basic boozer into a Harvester Inn several years ago. Now part of the Vintage Inn chain the pub has a traditional bar. Real ale festivals are held annually under canvas in the garden usually around the time of the late May bank holiday. Quiz nights are the 2nd and 4th Monday of the month whilst live music is performed on the first Friday between 9pm and 11pm when the bar stays open till midnight. Food available until an hour before closing. Previously the Shovel.
- Three Steps
Large detached, timber built property with extensive gardens and car park to the rear. Wet driven sports pub with aain bar plus a games and lounge area. Originally built around 1968 as the Fox on the site of the old Cedars. New landlord took over in March 2013 and has introduced an extensive menu of reasonably priced food all day. The pub is now brightly lit and has reinstated real ale.
- Crown ku.oc.yelwocnworceht@ofni(01895) 252598 High Street Cowley UB8 2NL
- Coxtie Green
- White Horse
173 Coxtie Green Road
Pleasant country free house with an extended comfortable saloon bar. The ten handpumps normally dispense four regular beers and six guests, of which three beers are usually from Brentwood Brewery and the rest are from anywhere. The pub is badged as the Brentwood Brewery Tap. There is a large children's play area in the garden to keep them happy. The local bus service is limited, but reliable.
- White Horse ku.oc.doowtnerbesrohetihw@ofni(01277) 372410 173 Coxtie Green Road Coxtie Green CM14 5PX
- Heston Centre
(020) 8513 2000
Crane Lodge Road
Hosts the annual Heathrow Beer Festival
- Queen's Head
(020) 8897 0022
123 High Street
1600s pub rebuilt in 1930 retaining a heritage look. As with most Fuller's pub there is lots of wood panelling. Photographs of old Cranford adorn the walls as do various Queens and there is various bric-a-brac around the bar. There is a large barn style restaurant with daily specials. The pub was listed on the National Inventory of Historic Pub Interiors in 2015.
- Heston Centre (020) 8513 2000 Crane Lodge Road Cranford TW5 9PQ
- Golden Crane
117 Avon Road
Refurbished local, with framed photos & prints on the walls. Sunday roasts. Fun quiz on Thursday evenings. Karaoke.
- Jobber's Rest
St Mary's Lane
Suburban, split-level brasserie and bar near the edge of town, which reopened in March 2017 after a 6 month closure for extensive refurbishment. This two-storey whitewashed, detached building is spacious, with dining at the rear, while somewhat 'pubbier' at the front. Modern decor, with a light grey ceiling and overpainted wood beams, chunky cream cross-beams and cream walls, Polished floorboards, with grey & white floor tiles by the bar. Spacious rear garden, with lawn, patio and smokers shelter. Children welcome indoors and outdoors. Female-friendly.
83 Front Lane
Refurbished and spacious, whitewashed, detached pub, with very good value beers. There is a large historic map of Upminster and Cranham on one of the walls, which dates from around 1900.
- Thatched House
348 St Mary's Lane
Food-oriented pub on the edge of the countryside, with food themes including Sunday Roasts, Wednesday Pies & Friday Fish. Very limited bus service.
- Golden Crane ku.oc.enarcnedlog@arual(01708) 224701 117 Avon Road Cranham RM14 1RQ
- Bear & Ragged Staff
2 London Road
Large Greene King pub selling up to three real ales. Specialises in live music and is recognised as one of the best venue isn North Kent. Food served most of the day. Dress code in operation Friday, Saturday and Sunday from 7pm irrespective whether you have been in the pub beforehand.
- Crayford Arms
37 Crayford High Street
Two distinctive and separate drinking areas with comfortable seating, wood panelled walls and an amazing chandelier consisting of brown beer bottles. Since the change of management in late 2016, and again in February 2020, the pub seems to have got its mojo back! It's buzzy and lively with live music every Friday or Saturday, karaoke on Wednesdays, open mic once a month on a Thursday, quiz night Sundays.
- Duke's Head
53 Crayford High Street
Friendly pub with a long bar with large areas at each end. Sport shown regularly at weekends and during the week. Occasional meeting place of the local motorcycle club.
- One Bell
170 Old Road
Wooden beams and uprights give the interior an olde worlde feel in tthis large pub with several separate areas. The pub is dominated by large screen televisions showing sport (there is even one in the garden) It is owned by the father of former footballer Jimmy Bullard and is therefore big on soccer and other sports. Signed football shirts adorn the bar area. Entertainment most weekends consists of either a live singer or karaoke.
- Penny Farthing
Bexley's second Micropub, opened on 11 September 2014. A haven of real ale near the banks of the River Cray, where ale and cider are dispensed direct from the cask in a cold room with viewing window. A charity fine is levied should your mobile phone ring. Concentrates on Kentish brewers, but not to the exclusion of regional independents. Increasing cider range with Dudda's Tun and Westons at its core. Branch Pub of the Year 2015, 2016, 2017 and 2019 and London Regional runner-up 2016. During the summer months pavement seating and tables are provided, overlooking a small park by the river Cray. The pub is open every bank holiday from 1 to 5pm and is a good venue when these dates coincide with local public events. Check the website, Twitter or Facebook. Always at least 3 beers, with 6 on Fridays
- Bear & Ragged Staff ku.oc.gnikeneerg@4806(01322) 522906 2 London Road Crayford DA1 4BH
- Beaten Docket
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@53p(020) 8450 2972
50-56 Cricklewood Broadway
The pub is split into three areas with the furthest area to the right slightly more food dominated, to the left there are are series of booths providing more intimate drinking areas as well as two TVs, on silent mode with either sport or rolling news. In summer, some of the doors/windows open more fully to create a pleasant atmosphere around the tables to the front. There is outside seating on the road all year round, which is well used by smokers. Named after a losing betting ticket and there are many framed prints reflecting the racing link. Also look out for the old photos of Cricklewood.
- Brondesbury Sports Club
ku.oc.csyrubsednorb@nimda(020) 8452 2983
5A Harman Drive
The club has 7 artificial grass tennis courts, 2 heated squash courts, and a well-tendered cricket pitch.
ten.yrubsneeuqeht@ofni(020) 8452 0171
110a Walm Lane
Fairview New Homes (North London) Ltd bought the Freehold from the Conservative Association in 2012 and lodged a planning application to demolish the pub and replace with a 10 storey block of flats, with no pub. In November 2013 new plans, for a 10 storey block with a pub, were submitted. Brent refused permission in March 2014 and Fairview appealed. February 2015 - appeal was refused. The Queensbury pub leases part of the building from the freeholder.
Fairview New Homes (North London) Ltd changed its name to Redbourne (Queensbury) Ltd in September 2016. In 2018 Redbourne submitted three new plans – one in January which was refused by Brent Council in May and two in December. Both new plans – referred to as Scheme A and Scheme B were both refused in June 2019. Redbourne have appealed all three. The first of the three schemes mentioned above was subject to a Public Inquiry in August 2019 and the outcome is expected in November 2019.
2019 October – the Appeals for Schemes A and B has started, and a public inquiry date to follow on 12th December 2019 for approx. 6 days. More details can be found on Save The Queensbury website: http://savethequeensbury.info
The front terrace (with gas heaters) proves to be a busy spot, especially in the summer and there's a restaurant at the back. in between is one room containing a mixture of large sofas and armchairs, tables and stools. Visiting in September 2019, there were four ale pumps on, including Doom Bar and Sharps Atlantic. They also have excellent cocktails and a good selection of wine available and a kid's menu.
The Queensbury has weekly pub quizzes, fortnightly jazz Sundays, and fortnightly Saturday DJs. Busy Rascals, a club for babies and toddlers also use the pub. The Sunday roast is excellent and the pub also host Thursday steak nights. The operators also run The Royal Oak in Bushey. The Queensbury pub is a landmark building in the Mapesbury Conservation Area.
The local Conservative Association coffers likely did well out of this conversion of a part o The operators also run The Royal Oak in Bushey.
- Beaten Docket ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@53p(020) 8450 2972 50-56 Cricklewood Broadway Cricklewood NW2 3ET
- Pepper Saint Ontiod
moc.nodnolcitna@reppep(020) 7987 5205
21 Pepper Street
Modern dockside pub which opened in the early 1990s, trading as Harry's Bar and as a Puzzle chain bar until taken over by Antic in 2009. Ontiod is an estate agents' term standing for ON The Isle Of Dogs. Spacious ground-floor and upstairs bars pleasantly decorated and furnished in a style older than the building. Sky TV and pool table upstairs, plus table football.
- Pepper Saint Ontiod moc.nodnolcitna@reppep(020) 7987 5205 21 Pepper Street Crossharbour E14 9RP
- Crouch End
- Harringay Arms
ku.oc.dnehcuorcsmrayagnirraheht@ofni(020) 8348 4813
153 Crouch Hill
Closed July 2017, reopened 08/12/17, as one of Enterprise's managed expert partnerships. The following was written before the change -
Small community pub with a friendly welcome, opened in 1877. Easily Crouch End's most traditional real ale pub, when it serves real ale (can be erratic especially wid-week)- small from the outside, cosy on the inside. One wall features historical maps of Crouch End, another has old photos of Irish authors, playwrights and poets. Two televisions offer Sky sports to a discerning audience without dominating the pub. in contrast to the modern trend, the pub still has its dartboard; if you would rather stay seated chess boards are available on request. There is a small outdoor area for smokers at the back of the pub. Like many N8 pubs it hosts a quiz night, the Harringay's offering takes place on Tuesdays.
- Kings Head
ku.oc.dnehcuorcdaehsgnikeht@yriuqne(020) 8340 1028
2 Crouch End Hill
The first thing you notice about the Kings Head is the lack of an apostrophe in its name, either on the frontage or the pub sign, which depicts the King of Hearts from the traditional deck of cards. The second is the inside of the pub, which the large windows make easily visible from the street. The pub is renowned for live entertainment, with comedy downstairs three times a week, live music on Fridays and jazz on Sunday afternoons. There is also a quiz on Wednesday nights. The walls are adorned with photos of comedians, and there is plenty of comfortable seating to study them from. As well as real ale and cider, foreign brews such as Hoegaarden, Franziskaner, Leffe and Fruli are on sale. There is an extensive menu.
- Maynard Arms
ku.oc.8nsmradranyam@ofni(020) 8341 6283
70 Park Road
A gastro conversion a few years ago, now a part of Greene King's Metropolitan Pub Co brand which has led to more guest beers. For a single bar pub, it is on the large side and in warm weather the doors open straight onto the courtyard. Food serving times and current menu best found from their website. Camra card carrying members get 10% off their pints. Presently have four changing beers, and continue to stock Greene King IPA permanently. As a rule the pub tries to only order ales from London Breweries. While the offer is changed as much as often, they stock Truman's, Sambrook's, Twickenham and Portobello more than any other breweries.'
- Harringay Arms ku.oc.dnehcuorcsmrayagnirraheht@ofni(020) 8348 4813 153 Crouch Hill Crouch End N8 9QH
- Addington Palace Golf Club
ku.oc.flogecalapnotgnidda@ofni(020) 8654 3061
Founded in 1930.
- Alma Tavern
(020) 8655 4008
127-129 Lower Addiscombe Road
The Alma closed in 2013 and reopened on 16 December 2014. The interior is comfortably furnished and decorated with framed prints of the area. There is a side room with a pool table.
- Apple Tree
(020) 877 0055
1-3 Broom Road
After having been closed for two and a half years, the Goat opened in November 2019 as the Apple Tree, the latest addition to the Whelan group. The decor is contemporary, and food is served.
- Bedford Tavern
(020) 8688 2584
16 Sydenham Road
A small friendly pub, busy from the nearby offices on weekday lunch times and early evenings. Available for private hire at weekends. Live music on Fridays.
- Broad Green Tavern
moc.liamg@nrevatneergdaorb(020) 8665 9319
296 London Road
Re-opened in September 2019 after 9 years, now one bar, two hand pumps, but only one in use. Sports Television. Pool table (free on Mondays)
- Builders Arms
ku.oc.srelluf@smrasredliub(020) 8654 1803
65 Leslie Park Road
This attractive, detached pub tucked away in East Croydon has two bars with different characteristics. Comfortable seating extends to a pleasant secluded garden at the rear. In the summer, the garden is a hidden gem of Croydon. Food is served until 9pm (8pm Saturday, 6pm Sunday). Three regular beers and one changing beer come from the Fuller's range.
- Bulls Head
(020) 8760 0150
39 Laud Street
A pleasant back street local with a single bar, just off the High Street. There is a large range of whiskies together with a flavour map to help you choose. Cask ale has now been reintroduced, and may be Atlantic Pale or Doom Bar.
- Coombe Lodge
moC.daerbtihW@nodyorc.egdolebmooc(020) 8686 2030
104 Coombe Road
Coombe Lodge is a grade II listed Georgian building, which is probably the most impressive pub structurally in Croydon. A pub only since 1990, it is now operated by Whitbread under their 'Beefeater' brand. The left of the building as you face the entrance is the restaurant, and to the right is the large bar, adjoined by a splendid Victorian conservatory. Outside is a large garden. Although only a short distance from the centre of town, Coombe is an almost rural situation, despite the tram and main road passing outside the entrance. The site also has a modern Premier Inn building and large car park but this does not detract from the impressive older house. Bar meals are also available.
moc.xnorceht@ofni(020) 8688 4912
Units 3 & 4, Boxpark Croydon, 99 George Street
A modern 'micropub-sized' bar; the only purely beer-oriented outlet in the Boxpark development. The bar has 6 hand-pumps, offering a selection of Cronx beers and those from other breweries. 10 keg taps dispense a varying selection of Cronx and non-mainstream breweries' beer. There is also a range of bottled beer mainly from the Cronx Brewery. The decor is simple but stylish, the tables are built from scaffolding, and some of the seats are adapted Cronx casks. The lights on one wall are made out of old keg T-bar fonts. On the other wall is a stylised drawing of the brewing process. Plastic glasses will be used for customers taking their drinks out of the bar into the Boxpark complex. Note that the toilets are not in the pub but in Boxpark itself; when Boxpark hosts a private event special access arrangements are made.
ku.oc.snnirebme@yelrihsnworc(020) 8654 8235
28 Wickham Road, Shirley
This Ember Inns pub has a large restaurant area, and specialises in its food options although there is plenty of room for patrons only wishing to drink. There is a large conservatory and a pleasant garden. Following an extensive refurbishment in 2016 there are now eight hand-pumps, and Ember Ale has been added to the list of regulars alongside Brakspear Bitter. The guest beers change regularly and can come from anywhere in the UK. Note that if you arrive by car between 9am and 5pm Monday to Friday, you have to purchase a ticket from the machine in the car park; you can reclaim the cost at the bar when you order food or drink.
- Crown & Pepper
(020) 8688 7507
242 High Street
This pub specialises in catering for different eastern styles on its menu in the 'Aja Lounge'. There is also a 'Shisha Lounge' located in the beer garden.
- Dog & Bull
moc.liamg@llubdnagodmaet(020) 8667 9718
24 Surrey Street
Historic town centre pub with origins back to the 16th century. An island bar serves the separate rooms and the walled garden at the rear is arguably one of the town's best kept secrets.
- Forestdale Arms
(020) 8651 5585
Forestdale Centre, Featherbed Lane
Built in the 1960's as part of the Forestdale development this is a large open-plan pub at the lower end of Selsdon, serving the local estate. Given Asset of Community Value status in 2018. The small shopping centre nearby boasts one of the best fish and chip restaurants for miles.
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@05p(020) 8649 9077
17-21 George Street
Busy Wetherspoon pub in the town centre with a wide range of beers across seventeen hand-pumps on two separate bars. Many are from smaller breweries. The pub was the CAMRA branch Pub of the Year in 2011, and received Wetherspoon's Top Real Ale Pub of the Year award in September 2013. Discounted ale prices apply on Mondays (as at time of writing). Alcohol is served on all days from 9am.
- Green Dragon
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8667 0684
58 High Street
Lively pub near Croydon's historic market, which is popular with all ages. Eight handpumps now dispense a constantly changing range of beers sometimes including those from local breweries. It also has eight craft keg lines and serves up to six boxed ciders. A wide variety of music and other events takes place upstairs including a Monday quiz, poker on Tuesdays and monthly open mic sessions.
- Harvest Home
(020) 8688 0813
27 Beddington Lane
The Harvest Home has a restaurant with a comprehensive menu, but no longer serves evening meals.
- Lion Inn
(020) 8683 0021
182 Pawson's Road
Spacious family pub with a large area at the rear for special events. Sports TV. Food may be currently limited.
- Man on the Moon
112 Headley Drive, New Addington
Originally the Man in the Moon when built in the 1960s, the pub changed its name in 1969. One of the two bars carries photos and other memorabilia of the moon landing. There is also much which is sports-related including photos and local trophies including darts and tug of war. Children are welcome until 7pm, and the Friday disco is a regular feature.
- Market Tavern
email@example.com(020) 8688 4798
1-4 Surrey Street
Located at the top of the town's historic street market, this pub is popular with younger drinkers.
- Milan Bar
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@7572p(020) 8603 0870
16 High Street
This is a Wetherspoon pub in their Lloyd's No. 1 group, in the centre of Croydon close to the night spots. There is a large downstairs area with another bar.
- Old Fox & Hounds
(020) 8781 6039
1 London Road
The exterior of this pub doesn't appear to have been significantly altered since the mid-19th century. Inside, evidence of the former public and saloon bar layout is visible. It's a friendly local, containing some interesting memorabilia and handy for West Croydon station.
- Olde Clock Tower
(020) 8684 0288
35 Whitehorse Road
Traditional single-bar pub which has exixted here under various naes over the years. One cask ale is served, but it changes regularly.
(020) 8681 6482
112 Cherry Orchard Road
A two-bar pub, popular with the local community. Recently refurbished, the pub shows Sky and BT Sports, and there is occasional entertainment such as karaoke. There is a large outside area at the rear of the pub with a covered smoking area. A function room is available for hire.
(020) 8777 9011
116 Orchard Way
Situated in the Shirley area of Croydon, the Orchard is just off a local bus route and serves the nearby residential population. Beers come mostly from the Coors list, although they are experimenting with other sources. The guest beer is usually stronger than the regular Doom Bar.
- Oval Tavern
ku.oc.nrevatlavoeht@sgnikoob(020) 8686 6023
131 Oval Road
Free standing pub with one large room. There is a pleasant garden on the lower level. Note that the toilets are downstairs. The Oval is noted for its regular live music (see Facebook and web site) and weekly quiz. Up to four cask ales are usually available on hand-pump. Please note that on rare occasions the pub is closed for private functions - these closures are announced in advance on the pub's social media and website.
- Pawson's Arms
(020) 8684 2378
69 Pawson's Road
Community pub, which is busy when Crystal Palace play at home. The pub is now one room, served by a central bar. Two darts boards. The windows show former owners 'Mann Crossman & Paulin'.
ku.oc.sgnuoy@hguolp(020) 8647 1122
A Young's pub in the centre of Beddington, rebuilt in 1897. The spacious interior is dominated by an oval island bar. There is a large rear patio garden in the former stable yard, and there is a tunnel from the cellar to Carew Manor.
- Porter & Sorter
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8688 4296
This Marston's pub gets its name from the proximity of East Croydon station and the former Royal Mail depot. It is typically busy after 5pm, being affectionately known to station staff as 'platform seven'. A large island bar dominates one half of the pub, with 8 handpumps and a range of 'craft' taps. The bar leads into a lounge area with curved booths in the corners and a raised dining area. Karaoke night is Wednesday (8pm), and the last Friday of the month is 'Payday Party 80s night'.
- Randall Tavern
Fieldway, New Addington
With a regular local customer base, the Randall Tavern is one of only two pubs in New Addington (with the Man on the Moon). It was previously called 'Bunker's Knob', named after the noise made by an 18th century constable walking with a club foot. Fairly spacious inside, with interesting armature-style windows, and some walls in Crystal Palace colours. Background music is played. Cask ale may not be consistently available.
- Royal Standard
(020) 8686 4288
1 Sheldon Street
This is a small back-street pub despite nestling under the flyover. Four distinct small drinking areas each have their own character, and there are interesting features in the area behind the bar. The garden area is across the road. Opening hours are restricted (as listed above) whilst the kitchen is being refurbished.
- Ruskin House
ku.gro.esuohniksur@yraterces(020) 8688 5339
23 Coombe Road
The club is a co-operative of members from politically-oriented groups, and has occupied the current building since 1966. It was a venue for earlier CAMRA branch beer festivals. There is an attractive garden, two function rooms and also smaller meeting rooms. The club welcomes new members.
email@example.com(020) 8688 2810
47 High Street
The Ship is noted for its food and live music, and is popular with young people.
- Shirley Inn
(020) 8654 1362
158 Wickham Road
This pub is in the heart of the Shirley area of Croydon.
- Shirley Park Golf Club
ku.oc.bulcflogkrapyelrihs@yraterces(020) 8654 1143
194 Addiscombe Road
The course was opened in 1914.
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@733p(020) 8649 9909
34-36 South End
Spacious Wetherspoon pub on two levels. There are often beers from local breweries and micros. A handy noticeboard announces beers which are 'coming soon' and there is a suggestion box.
ku.oc.srelluf@elgaedaerps(020) 8781 1134
39-41 Katharine Street
Spacious Fuller's Ale & Pie house in the town centre in a former bank building, well-served by local transport. In addition to the wide selection of hand-pumped ales, an extensive range of their bottled beers is available. Their guest beer policy is to feature an ale frequently from a local brewery. There is now a greater emphasis on televised sport. Two upstairs function rooms are available.
moc.liamg@ouqmuito(020) 8656 5588
107 Upper Shirley Road
The Surprise has recently been refurbished, and now serves good quality food, including Sunday lunch and a mussels menu. The pub is situated between Shirley Hills and the Shirley Windmill on bus routes from Croydon and Addington. It is also adjacent to the London Loop. Old photographs on the walls show Shirley when it was a more rural area. A postcard of the pub shows it in Page & Overton livery; it later became a Charrington's house.
- Surrey Cricketers
(020) 8288 1781
23 West Street
This is a friendly pub, triangular in shape with a comfortable interior. Very much a community pub, as the noticeboard and trophies clearly indicate.
moc.nodyorcesuoheert@sgnikoob(020) 8688 9837
78 South End
This large pub has a club upstairs and activities for children on Sundays.
- Two Brewers
(020) 8684 3544
221 Gloucester Road
Pleasant back street pub converted from two Victorian cottages, and popular with families on match days when Crystal Palace are playing.
- Whistler's Bar
moc.letohkrapnodyorc@ofni(020) 8680 9200
Croydon Park Hotel 7 Altyre Road
This is the bar of the Croydon Park Hotel. You may need to check that non-residents can use the bar.
(020) 8684 2272
224 St James's Road
Friendly single-bar pub catering for the local community. The bar has been moved at some stage to align the exterior wall with the food hatch serving Indian food ( as well as more conventional pub food) opposite. Quiz nights, golf tournaments etc. are organised.
- Addington Palace Golf Club ku.oc.flogecalapnotgnidda@ofni(020) 8654 3061 Gravel Hill Croydon CR0 5BB
- Crystal Palace
moc.bupamlaeht@ofni(020) 8768 1885
95 Church Rd
Situated on the busy Crystal Palace "triangle", this pub enthusiastically promotes beers from the increasing numbers of local breweries. There are no regular beers, but a changing range of guests on the four handpumps. The pub is formed of a large square with a central bar and a high ceiling. The floors and tables are mainly wooden, with exposed brickwork and the large windows much in evidence. In addition to the buses listed, several other routes terminate at Crystal Palace bus station, about 15 minutes walk away.
- Faber Fox
ku.oc.xofrebafeht@snoitavreser(020) 3582 2773
25-27 Westow Hill
Reopened as Faber Fox on 18th May 2018 after a prolonged period of closure. A sports oriented bar. Quiz night Sunday. Tables may be booked in advance for sports events.
- Walker Briggs
moc.nodnolcitna@sggirbreklaw(020) 8670 0330
23 Westow Hill
Having been closed and sold by Punch in 2013 these premises, of many other previous names, reopened in August 2017 as the Walker Briggs under the management of Antic. Legend has it that Queen Victoria once stopped here to drink a glass of water. It is a long narrow pub with the usual Antic shabby chic style with bare brick walls with eclectic displays and bare wood flooring. Large rear paved patio garden. The bar is equipped with 4 handpumps and sells a range of craft keg beers. Toilets (except the disabled one) are downstairs. Opens at 10am Saturday & Sunday for brunch with alcohol available from 11am and noon respectively. One of 11 Antic pubs placed for sale with Fleurets in October 2018.
- Westow House
moc.nodnolcitna@wotsew(020) 8670 0654
79 Westow Hill
A popular Antic pub with a quirky mix of furniture and artwork, situated within the vibrant Crystal Palace triangle. The pub has 8 handpumps serving a constantly changing selection of real ales drawn mostly from microbreweries, often including those from the Greater London area. Occasional meet the brewer events are also held. Lunchtime and evening meals are served daily. Regular live music, especially on Fridays, and quiz night is on Tuesdays. A large outside drinking area is located at the front. Very dog friendly with a small table laid out by the door with bowls, a container of water and a jar of treats. Usually a couple of Volden beers on sale, coming from the nearby Antic owned brewery. There is redevelopment of other parts of the building taking place which may occasionally interfere with the pub operation, don't be put off from visiting when you see the whole building shrouded in scaffolding at the moment.
- Alma moc.bupamlaeht@ofni(020) 8768 1885 95 Church Rd Crystal Palace SE19 2TA
- Blacksmith's Arms
Cudham Lane South
The Blacksmith's Arms is a historic and picturesque pub located on high ground amid beautiful countryside. It also has a delightful garden reflecting the landlady's enthusiasm and is the only pub in the National Gardens Scheme 2015 Yellow Book. Dogs are welcome in the bar area. In recent years there has been an annual festival of performing arts. The pub's website details the history of the building which stretches back to 1628 when a farm house and stables were erected. It became an alehouse in 1729 and was owned by a blacksmith's family business. The pub can be easily reached using the R5/R10 bus service but the service is infrequent so checking the timetable is recommended.
- Blacksmith's Arms (01959) 572678 Cudham Lane South Cudham TN14 7QB
- Admiral Vernon
(020) 8592 0431
141 Broad Street / Morland Road
1930s pub, built as part of a shopping parade. Notable for still being divided into separate rooms - public bar, saloon bar and games room. The interior features include vine-pattern cornices, fielded wood panelling, panelled bar-backs and counters.
- Beacon Tree [Sizzling]
moc.clpbm@308170nub(020) 8984 0952
945 Green Lane
A dining pub that also offers Sky and BT Sports on TV and a dart board. It was previously the Matapan until 2007.
- Brewers Fayre
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8526 7425
2 New Road
Modern outpost of the Brewers Fayre pub-restaurant chain, which opened in late 2012, with an adjacent Premier Inn hotel. It is food-oriented, with a typically-large all-day restaurant, but with a sizeable bar area attached; both areas are spacious and comfortable and drinkers seem to be as welcome as diners. Sunday carvery 12-8, with kids carvery for the under 12s. A useful location for those interested in 20th century industrial archaeology, some of the original structures for the Ford Motor Company’s Dagenham factory are nearby.
- Dagenham Conservative & Social Club
email@example.com(020) 8592 0715
8-12 Salisbury Road
Opened in 1977.
(020) 8592 1873
Dagenham Road / Rainham Road South
This Grade II* listed 1937 pub is a welcoming community local with a large function room / restaurant and two bars. The main bar is the Walnut Room with extensive panelling; the Oak Room, used for functions, is in Brewer's Tudor and can be visited if you ask. Beers are from the Brakspears range and change monthly. The pub is the local for Dagenham & Redbridge football club supporters, particularly when their team is at home. Football memorabilia adorns the pub.
- Lord Denman
(020) 8984 8590
Split-level, former Wetherspoon dating from June 1994, which was named after the reforming Lord Chief Justice of England (who lived nearby for a few years). The pub now has background music and Sky Sports.
- Pipe Major
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 3370 0981
1 Yewtree Avenue / Rainham Road South
Large, attractive, new pub and carvery which was opened by the Mayor on June 15th 2015, on the former Sanofi site. 'Sparklers' are fitted to the nozzles of some of the handpumps used to dispense the Real Ales, we therefore recommend that you ask for these to be removed when ordering your beer, as their use can be detrimental to its taste and condition.
- Three Travellers
moc.liamg@bupsrellevarteerht(020) 8517 7964
Pub situated next to Becontree Heath Leisure Centre. The lounge bar has several open plan drinking areas with famous quotations featured on the walls, and tv screens throughout for sports viewing. The saloon bar has a pool table and is also used for music functions such as karaoke. Conservatory extension. One real ale is served which changes each season e.g. Sharp's Doom Bar, Wells Bombardier.
- Admiral Vernon (020) 8592 0431 141 Broad Street / Morland Road Dagenham RM10 9HP
- Dalston Kingsland
- Railway Tavern Ale House
(020) 3092 3344
2 St Jude Street
Under the new operators, the left side of bar has been extended with pizza oven added. The l/h area is now more visible as curtains removed and bar counter servery curves to the left side and rear now around the pizza oven. Fireplace located in a cosy corner with armchairs. Until late 2018 had been run by the same team that manage The Pineapple, NW5 and Tapping The Admiral.
Beers from such as 5 Points and ELB. There is also a good range of craft kegs. The confusingly, named and smaller Railway Tavern on Kingsland Rd in E8 has now closed. Was for a while called Old Henry's Freehouse it reverted to the original name.
- Railway Tavern Ale House (020) 3092 3344 2 St Jude Street Dalston Kingsland N16 8JT
- Birds Nest
moc.liamg@tsensdribdroftped(020) 8692 1928
32 Deptford Church Street
A classical conversion to a one room bar served from all four sides of the oblong central servery, this largely locals' pub stands alone. Bare-boarded throughout the pub has a somewhat bohemian atmosphere where music in King. Open mic Busker night "Play for a pint" every Wednesday evening. There is a happy (two) hour(s) 5-7 Monday-Friday. Outdoor seating at the front is partly canvas covered. Small raised stage in one rear corner. 8 handpumps, 4 real ales served with Adnams Ghost Ship probably most likely to be available.
ku.oc.llimkoorbeht@ofni(020) 8333 0899
65 Cranbrook Road
Spacious Victorian corner pub which reopened under new management in late August 2016, sister pub of the Great North Wood in West Norwood. Much of the original exterior survives but the interior has been modernised and now has a more contemporary feel with a bare-board floor throughout and half exposed brick - half wooden panelled walls. Large uncurtained windows look out on the world. Has an outdoor area and upstairs function room. Has an open view kitchen and a nice touch is that daily printed menus show the session and date. Simpler bar snacks are available 12-9 daily. Five handpumps serve a changing selection of real ales with a major emphasis on local south London brews.
- Dog & Bell
moc.liamg@llebdnagodeht(020) 8692 5664
116 Prince Street
An oasis in an area that has become something of a pub graveyard as the loss of local waterside industry killed off passing trade. A pub of this name has occupied this back street near the Thames for several hundred years, surviving now on its reputation for real ale, excellent food and events such as its celebrated annual Pickle Festival. 6 handpumps on the bar counter with interesting guest ales always available. A box cider is usually also available. Parents with young children should beware of the steps where the floor is split level. Quiz night is Sunday. Long-standing owners Charlie & Eileen retired in December 2016 and the pub is now run by their tenant.
moc.cilbupnni@ekud(020) 8469 8260
125 Creek Road
A friendly and cosy pub, on a corner site, with a good sized open bar area and also a small roof terrace. In addition to the house beer brewed by Marston’s, there are two other changing guest beers often sourced from local independent breweries. Jazz band performs on the first Sunday afternoon of each month and other occasional live bands hosted. Quiz held on Sunday evenings. Food is by Wondercrust pizza. Is a sister pub of the Crown in east Greenwich, the Dartmouth Arms in Forest Hill and the Dolphin in Sydenham.
- Job Centre
moc.nodnolcitna@ertnecboj(020) 8692 6859
120 Deptford High Street
This welcome addition to the fairly sparse Deptford pub scene opened in June 2014 and takes its name from a former use of the premises. Inside there is a surprisingly large rectangular open space with the bar on the left hand side and a mix of seating and tables. The styling is perhaps best described as industrial shabby chic with a bare concrete floor and exposed heating ducts and pipework. Toilets are up a steepish flight of stairs. Music is often playing vinyl from a twin-deck turntable. 6 handpumps in total, in addition to the regular beer there are three changing ales, mainly with a regional focus and usually offering a range of styles and strengths. There is also sometmes a cider on handpump. A full-time open view kitchen opened in 2016 offering a range of light bites, main courses and burgers. There is outdoor seating available in an enclosed yard to the rear.
- Birds Nest moc.liamg@tsensdribdroftped(020) 8692 1928 32 Deptford Church Street Deptford SE8 4RZ
Two-bar village pub with restaurant.
- Willow ku.oc.tnaruatserwolliweht@sgnikoob(01277) 824342 Church Lane Doddinghurst CM15 0NG
- George & Dragon
26 High Street
Recently refurbished but remaining a traditional country pub in the lovely village of Downe, with a pleasant relaxing atmosphere. The village is famous for being the home of Charles Darwin, creator of the theory of evolution by natural selection. His residence - Down House - is now a museum. The village can be reached from Bromley using the 146 bus which terminates near the pub. Generous menu with a good selection of home made pies advertised daily. Sunday roasts. No food Monday or Tuesday evening. Check opening hours with pub.
- Queen's Head
25 High Street
Attractive and traditional pub with open fireplaces, dating from 1565, and named following a visit by Queen Elizabeth I. The pub is situated in the centre of an historic country village but is less than 20 minutes by bus from Bromley or Orpington. Charles Darwin, a regular patron, lived at nearby Down House.
The four handpumps normally include at least one beer from the nearby Westerham Brewery as well as offerings from other regional breweries
There are several dining areas benefiting from a daily menu which includes home-made pies. There are also regular curry nights, and from Thursday to Sunday mornings, hot refreshments and cakes are available. Last orders for food are 30 minutes before the food times shown.
The pub is popular with walkers and locals all year round. Bromley CAMRA Pub of the Year for 2014.
- George & Dragon moc.enwodnogarddnaegroeg@ofni(01689) 889030 26 High Street Downe BR6 7UT
Downside Common (Off Downside Road)
Traditional inn located beside Downside village green, with a large beer garden at the front. The original building dates back to the mid 16th century. Internal decor reflects the pub’s age, with heavy oak beams, crooked walls and open log fires. Extensive food menu includes standard pub fare and more exotic specials. Separate restaurant open whenever pub is open. Pub may shut early if quiet.
- Downside Sports & Social Club
The Island, Downside Common Road
Former Kingston & Leatherhead CAMRA Club of the Year.
The Plough overlooks meadows close to the River Mole. The interior retains original features including low beams and a large fireplace with real fire. Parts of the pub are 450 years old. It has been a funeral parlour and a butchers shop in its time. Recently refurbished and modernised inside but retains separate snug at front. Live music every Thursday (jazz or pop oldies). Changing beers can be from smaller breweries around the country.
- Cricketers (01932) 862105 Downside Common (Off Downside Road) Downside KT11 3NX
- Alleyns Head
moc.clpbm@226820nub(020) 8670 6540
100 Park Hall Road
Situated a short walk from the centre of leafy Dulwich is this large, welcoming M&B Ember Inns pub. Unusually for the area, it offers a range of five beers. Set on its own, the large bar has been effectively partitioned to provide an intimate and cosy environment, well served by the kitchen and its veritable smorgasbord of fish and meat dishes.
- Crown & Greyhound
ku.oc.dnuohyergdnanworceht@yriuqne(020) 8299 4976
73 Dulwich Village
Large historic pub set in the heart of Dulwich village. Was once two premises - one for the gentry and one for the labourers. Well worth a visit to enjoy the architectural features in this multi-roomed gem. Large paved area at the front and landscaped garden to the rear. Modern classic food served, and 2-4 changing real ales usually available. Reopened in June 2017 after an extended period of closure while it was being converted and extended to provide hotel accommodation.
ku.oc.eladnesoreht@ofni(020) 8761 9008
65 Rosendale Road
This pub, run by Three Cheers Pub Co., has an imposing entrance with a pillared portico, making it stand out from the surrounding buildings. Inside it has been completely modernised with the main focus on the restaurant situated on a raised area at the rear, though the bar area still occupies around half of the space. Some gastropub features are evident: charcoal indigo painted walls, sofas, armchairs and tall tables and stools, wine rack in the bar back, etc. There are no fruit or games machines, and there is some outside seating. A couple of decorative features warrant a mention: framed butterflies on a wall at the back end of the restaurant and a complete wall in the bar area taken by a contemporary depiction of London in the reign of Queen Elizabeth I. In addition to the regular real ales, there are rotating guest beers from local and regional brewers.
- Alleyns Head moc.clpbm@226820nub(020) 8670 6540 100 Park Hall Road Dulwich SE21 8BW
- Actonians Sports Club
moc.snainotca@ofni(020) 8567 4556
The Old Actonians Association Sports Club was formed in 1964 for the purpose of renting the current sports ground from Acton Borough Council. The clubhouse was refurbished in 1999. The bar serves two distinct rooms.
- Benet Club
ku.gro.yebbagnilae@bulcteneb(020) 8862 2168
St Benedicts Church, Marchwood Crescent
The St Benedicts Parish club, called The Benet Club, provides a friendly and comfortable place for parishoners and their guests to socialise and hosts a variety of Parish parties, socials and fund-raising events throughout the year.
- Brentham Club
ku.oc.bulcmahtnerb@yraterces(020) 8997 2624
38A Meadvale Road
The Brentham Club strives to provide something for its members As a social member, you can enjoy all the clubhouse facilities (including the subsidised bar), attend the various social events held throughout the year. Including Music Nights, Race Nights, Quizzes, Karoke and many more. Or you can join the members playing Scrabble and Cribbage in the bar or watch live sports including premiership football, six nations rugby, cricket and of course Wimbledon. There are two bars with live sports viewing facilities so even if there are conflicting sports on you are sure to be able to see what you want!
- Castle Inn
email@example.com(020) 8567 3285
36 St Marys Road
Opposite the University of West London, the pub's clientele includes lecturers and students as well as locals. A menu of British food is available, and there is a weekly quiz on Wednesday Nights, open mic on Thursday, and live bands on Saturdays. All major sporting events are shown on the pub's four plasma screens, with two sky boxes allowing the screening of different games. A waist height wooden partition is the location of the old snug at the front. There is a secluded beer garden hidden at the rear with picnic and outdoor cafe style tables.
- Drapers Arms
ku.oc.gnilaesmrasrepardeht@yriuqne(020) 8579 4107
25 High Street
Refurbished in April 2014 to a high standard resulting in lots of exposed brickwork, wooden or mosaic flooring, this dark L-shaped multi-levelled pub with part-white, part-purple ceiling is now a Castle branded M&B establishment. Walls are adorned with photos of Ealing, some surreal in nature and also include a print of the former drapers that used to occupy this shop unit. Furnished in the usual modern style of a mixture of high tables and sofas. Whilst there is a reasonably wide selection of real ales, the guests are priced around £4,20-£4,30 a pint making it and sister pub the North Star the most expensive in Ealing. Craft keg beers from Meantime and Camden are also available. Quiz night Tuesdays from 8pm.
- Ealing Central United Bowls Club
The Pavilion, Craven Road
Purchased in 1911 with a new clubhouse built in 1972. Social members welcome.
- Ealing Cricket Club
ku.oc.ccgnilae@reganam(020) 8997 1858
The current clubhouse was built in 1900 and retains many of its original features.
- Ealing Lawn Tennis Club
moc.tenretnitb@gnow_rotciv(020) 8992 0370
Founded in 1882 the club moved to its present site in 1906 and opened the new clubhouse in November 2008. It has a 60" plasma TV showing major sporting events (incl Sky) and is used for other social occasions such as Karaoke evenings. The bar is primarily run by a Bar Committee that comprises of volunteers who also staff the bar.
- Fox & Goose
ku.oc.srelluf@letohesoogdnaxof(020) 8998 5864
A pub has been on this site for over 300 years, the frontage of this one dating back to 1830 and apart from the loss of the tiny public bar, a mid 1990s refurbishment did little to alter the interior of this welcome refuge from the infamous gyratory system. Much of the single open-plan bar is stone flagged with much wood in evidence. A 2018 refurbishment was less sympathetic - the stained glass has gone, the wood panelling has been painted and laminate flooring laid and the bar has moved! Pub now does a loyalty card, buy 9 drinks and get 10th free.
- Grange Tavern
ku.oc.sgnuoy@egnarg(020) 8567 7617
29 The Common
A former Watneys house dating back to 1873 replacing the Cricketers, it was bought by Young's in 2007 from the Spirit Group and a major refurbishment followed. The pub now prides itself on its food and drink. A daily menu of freshly prepared dishes is available throughout the pub from the open kitchen including in the raised dining area. The walls are decorated with stills and posters from various films. Tuesday is poker night, Thursday is the quiz and comedy is on occasional Sundays. The pub boasts two rooms that can be hired for functions - the upstairs reading room with its own bar and large screen TV and the Summer House.
ku.oc.5wevorgeht@ofni(020) 8567 2439
1 Ealing Green
Large open-plan establishment but with plenty of nooks and crannies. Previously the Queen Victoria and Finnegan's Wake before being renamed following a major refurbishment in 2010. There is now a mixture of exposed brickwork, dark wallpaper and even darker ceilings. Books and a variety of bric-a-brac are on shelves. A further refurbishment has seen half the pub devoted to dining. . A quiz takes place at 7pm every Sunday. Beers are from a mixture of breweries, primarily from London and the Thames Valley. Occasional tap takeovers are held, The large heated front and side garden is popular and overlooks historic Ealing Green and the Grade 1 listed Pitzhanger Manor House.
- Harrison's - Delicatessen & Vintners
(020) 8998 7866
60 Pitshanger Lane
Off license and deli with option to consume any wine, beer or food from the shop with a 40% surcharge. Many bottled beers available including some from nearby Weird Beard.
- Haven Arms
ku.oc.gnilae-smranevaheht@seiriuqne(020) 8997 0378
33 Haven Lane
Small pub re-built in 1872 on a quiet backstreet near the centre of Ealing, Refurbished and extended in 2003, the Haven Arms is now a comfortable locals’ pub. On the left hand side, signed football shirts adjourn the walls and is also home to the pool table and darts board. Board games are also available. Poker is on Mondays, Quiz night is Thursdays. The food is locally sourced, prepared and cooked fresh in the kitchen.
- Kings Arms
moc.gnilaesmrasgnikeht@ofni(020) 8567 0606
55 The Grove
Refurbished in March 2009, this backstreet local is another of Ealing's best kept secrets. The focus is now on quality food which includes a Sunday Carvery with a choice of Beef, Lamb, Gammon, Turkey and Pork plus all the trimmings. There are eight hotel rooms above the pub. A Function room was created from the former garage. Events happen most days of the week including a quiz and pizza night on Wednesday, live music on Friday and steak night on Saturday. There is pavement cafe seating outside with awnings providing some shelter from the elements.
- North Star
ku.oc.gnilaeratshtroneht@yriuqne(020) 8579 0863
43 The Broadway
Three room ex Ind Coope pub each one divided by a fireplace. Following a 2014 refurbishment the front bar has been removed. Still much wood and many large mirrors in evidence, there is now some bare brickwork and wood painted white with fake blotches. The white ceilings help give a brighter look. Lots of comfortable sofas and tables from low to high. The garden patio runs beside the pub and is partially covered and heated. Built in the early 1800's, it is locally listed as it "displays a very unusual design. Also its compact scale and eclectic detailing represent a novelty within the townscape of The Broadway."
ku.oc.srelluf@nnihguolp(020) 8567 1416
297 Northfield Avenue
Popular with all ages and a real hub for the Little Ealing community, the pub features a children’s playground and extensive garden, a restaurant area serving a quality gastro menu, and an L shaped front of house for adults only. A centre for the Ealing jazz scene, it features regular Sumday evening performances as well as fringe sessions for the summer Ealing Jazz Festival. Quiz night every Tuesday. Charles Blondin, the Victorian tightrope walker who famously traversed Niagara Falls, later lived opposite the pub, and has given his name to a pleasant nearby park. The sixth American President John Quincy Adams lived nearby from 1815 frm 1817.
- Questors Grapevine Bar
ku.gro.srotseuq@eniveparg(020) 8567 0011
12 Mattock Lane
A friendly theatre club bar near the centre of Ealing and Walpole Park. CAMRA members and Questors theatre ticket holders are also welcome. Serves guest beers including some from local breweries and runs beer festivals twice yearly & malt whisky tastings. Some books and the odd board game are available. The club is run by enthusiastic volunteers and was the 2012 national CAMRA club of the year. Payment accepted by cash or contactless (with conditions) only.
- Red Lion
(020) 8567 2541
13 St Marys Road
Known as Stage Six (Ealing Studios originally having five stages), the Red Lion was the watering hole of the good and the great of the British film industry during the Ealing Comedy era. The BBC followed with Z Cars, Porridge and Colditz along with many other classics. The pub’s interior is testament to this long association with photographs on several walls. More recently stars and production staff from Downton Abbey, Burke & Hare and BBC’s Let’s Dance for Sport Relief have been spotted on the premises. The original pub which preceded the current Victorian building provided discreet refreshment for the vicar of St Mary’s whose church was just along the road. The walled garden is ideal for larger parties in the summer and heated with braziers during the winter. In September 2016 the pub lease was taken over by the management of the Santa Maria next door from where the food now comes.
- Rose & Crown
ku.oc.srelluf@nworcdnaesor(020) 8567 2811
Church Place, St Marys Road
Hidden by St Marys Church, this pub is much larger than it appears thanks to a conservatory extension, a covered smoking solution and a large garden. Recently redecorated with Penny Black wallpaper, there is still much wood panelling all over the pub. The main menu is all freshly prepared and has a Mediterranean feel with a variety of stone oven pizzas as well as daily changing specials. Photos from Old Ealing and notable locals adorn the walls and the windows contain stained glass. Films shown every Sunday from 8pm.
- SECC Social Club
(020) 8567 0640
Westfield House, 94 St Mary's Road
Friendly club welcoming CAMRA members.
- Sir Michael Balcon
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@4106p(020) 8799 2850
46-47 The Mall
Located on the Uxbridge Road east of Ealing town centre, this became a Wetherspoon pub in 2008. Named after the legendary film producer, whose life and films form the basis of many of the walldisplays. Split level, there is a raised area at the rear and a glass covered area at the front for smokers. Sells alcohol from 9am.
- Springfield Acton Bowls Club
ku.oc.bulcslwobnotcadleifgnirps@ofni(020) 8992 1810
25-27 Western Gardens
Established in 1968 in the Creffield Conservation Area. Outdoor playing between May and September. Regular games nights on Wednesdays throughout the rest of the year plus many social events and parties. The club house seats 60 or can accommodate 100+ standing.
- T J Duffys
282 Northfield Avenue
Opened in a former shop unit since at least 1990 when it was Captain Wooducks and extended into the next door property in 2004 gaining a restaurant area and secluded beer garden. Seating is traditional with the usual mixture of high and restaurant style chairs with a couple of cafe style of the front pavement. The menu is Thai and is available weekday lunchtimes only by pre-booking and in the evenings between 6 & 10pm. The monthly comedy night are on Thursdays. Subscription sport is shown.
- Village Inn
ku.oc.sgnuoy@nniegalliv(020) 8998 6810
122-4 Pitshanger Lane
A shop once owned by United Dairies, then wine bar becoming a pub in 1985. A focal point for Pitshanger residents. Taken over by Young's in 2019.
ku.oc.srelluf@faehstaehw(020) 8997 5240
41 Haven Lane
A deceptively large pub with a small public bar at the front, the main bar where subscription sport is played on the big screen and an open plan area at the rear. Quiz night is on Mondays. Board games are available. The pub serves traditional British fayre with daily changing specials weekdays between noon and 3pm and from 6pm to 9pm, weekends noon until 9pm (6pm Sundays)
- Actonians Sports Club moc.snainotca@ofni(020) 8567 4556 Gunnersbury Drive Ealing W5 4LL
- Earls Court
ku.oc.srelluf@dribkcalb(020) 7835 1855
209 Earls Court Road
Converted from bank premises in 1993 but perhaps not as grand inside as some other Ale & Pie format bank conversions. Large, bright Fuller's pub with excellent beer and a large menu that includes speciality pies, sandwiches, sides and sharers. Apart from other meals, breakfast is served from 8am (including Fuller's own black pudding). There is a dedicated dining space to the rear. After a three month refurbishment in 2018 the pub is now one of Fuller's "boutique bedroom" establishments with 9 rooms for guests. Note that under the terms of the premises licence, alcohol may not be served before 10am. The pub can become very busy on Chelsea match days.
ku.oc.truocslraenotlobeht@yriuqne(020) 7244 5921
326 Earls Court Road
The pub was built in the early 1890s and replaced an earlier pub dating from at least the mid 1860s. Now this spacious Victorian pub has been taken up-market in the wave of gentrification of West London, and is none the worse for it.
The decorative plaster ceiling is supported by scroll-topped metal columns and there is plenty of etched glass with mirrors and an elaborate bar-back with clock.There's a variety of comfortable seating in the main bar and in the snug at rear.
Take a look at the Dutch-themed upstairs bar, or tasting room, 'Proeflokaal Rembrandt' offering some 105+ beers, including many high quality Belgian & Dutch beers. The back drop commemorates the day of disgrace for the British Navy when in the 'Raid on the Medway' the Dutch fleet broke a protective chain across the river Medway in 1667, successfully attacked the British fleet in what was described as its most serious defeat ever in home waters, and temporarily blockaded London. Regular Dutch activities are organised, and authentic Dutch food served. See hours etc., on the web https://www.proeflokaalrembrandt.co.uk/
Selection beer flights of 3 third-pints are available. Food includes Sunday roasts. Watch pub website for temporary tap takeovers.
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@7717(020) 7370 2626
187 Earls Court Road
Originally built in 1876 as the Courtfield Hotel, opposite Earls Court Station, this pub has an impressive front bar with tall windows and a high ceiling. Chandeliers and lanterns suspended above the bar add to the period atmosphere. The rear area has attractive wood panelling and relaxing banquettes. Sports matches are shown on screens situated around the pub. Friendly staff provide good service. Note that the licence does not permit sale of alcohol before 10am Monday to Saturday or before noon on Sunday.
Some WhatPub feedbacks have stated that real ale availability can be a bit variable here. Further feedbacks would be welcome.
- Earls Court Tavern
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@5817(020) 7370 2760
123 Earls Court Road
Largish, wood panelled bar with part wood, part carpet flooring. Attractive lanterns over bar add to general ambience.
- King's Head
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 7373 5239
17 Hogarth Place
Friendly corner establishment, off the busy Earls Court Road, decorated in a modern style. Mainly floored in wood, with tiling around the bar area, the place is furnished with comfortable seating: high stools and tables, dining sets and some settees with low tables. A real fire is often lit in winter and the air conditioning switched on on those hotter summer days.
Circa 17th century, this pub is the oldest surviving licensed premises in the area. Rebuilt in 1937, the building is stated by the local authority to contribute to the village atmosphere and to make a significant contribution to the character and appearance of the conservation area. It was bought by Fuller's from Faucet Inns in late April 2015
Of note are the unusual "postage-stamp" pub swing-signs, based on coinage designs of George V by Bertram Mackennel. Unlike the coins and stamps, the signs show His Majesty facing in both directions! The 1972 film, "The Adventures of Barry McKenzie" used the pub and the neighbouring "Kangaroo Valley" as locations.
Today, breakfast is served from 10am and a brunch menu overlaps with lunch offerings. The kitchen remains open for dinner until late evening and Wednesdays are "Craft Beer and Wings Nights". Three Fuller's cask ales are joined by a guest, often from another local brewery. Although the pub is open an hour earlier, please note that alcohol cannot be served until 11am each day.
ku.oc.5wsekorbmepeht@ofni(020) 7373 8337
261 Old Brompton Road
Built in 1866 by J Beale and recently fully refurbished, on the ground floor is an almost-island bar; quite a lot of seating is reserved for diners next to the open kitchen. Upstairs is a lounge bar with chesterfield-type sofas, and an 8ft projector screen for cinema events etc. Roof garden for when the sun shines. Seasonal food menus changing every month. Stand-up comedy & cinema evenings.
- Prince of Teck
ku.oc.kcetfoecnirp@ofni(020) 7373 4291
161 Earls Court Road
Large, busy, corner pub with bars on two floors, which used to have a rough house reputation in the old Kangaroo Valley days, but is quieter now (except for days of Australian celebration). The Star Brewery Tap (beer house) which stood here since 1832 was rebuilt by Huggett & Hussey for the Star Brewery in 1868 with a full licence and renamed. The brewery, which stood behind the pub and the rest of the terrace, closed a few years later. The pub was bought by Barclay Perkins, then tenanted to H H Finch, who were taken over by Young’s in 1991. The site is Grade II listed. Note the external bas reliefs of the Prince of Teck, and the four marvellous heraldic wyverns guarding the roof corners! NB under the terms of the licence alcohol cannot be sold before 10am.
- Blackbird ku.oc.srelluf@dribkcalb(020) 7835 1855 209 Earls Court Road Earls Court SW5 9AN
- Country House
(020) 8870 3204
2-4 Groton Road
Unspoilt basic backstreet boozer with very friendly mixed clientele, listed on CAMRA London Regional Inventory. Separate public bar, games room and lounge.
Well worth seeking out, away from the horde of trendy cocktail/foody bars now swamping Earlsfield.
Name reverted to Country House following demise of Jack Beard's but always known as the Fog.
Pleasantly refurbished in August 2017. Occasionally hosts 'Meet the brewer' evenings.
moc.dleifslraeeht@stneve(020) 8871 4221
511 Garratt Lane
Gastropub opened in September 2014 in former shop premises on the site of Earlsfield Station's original ticket office.
The main bar area leads on to two dining areas, one in the railway arch to the right of the main entrance and the other in the conservatory to the rear. The mezzanine area upstairs overlooks the main bar and can be booked for private functions.
There is a good selection of bottled and keg beers as well as a mix of traditional and modern cocktails and a varied wine list.
TV sport is dominated by Rugby on Saturdays but other sports may be shown at other times if requested, possibly with the sound muted.
- Halfway House
ku.oc.sgnuoy@esuohyawflah(020) 8946 2788
521 Garratt Lane
Lively modern corner pub, now popular with a young crowd after recent refurbishment but strictly over 21s after 6pm. Good food and extensive wine list. Comfortable, covered garden area perfect for smokers.
- Jolly Gardeners
ku.oc.srenedragyllojeht@ofni(020) 8870 8417
214 Garratt Lane
A pub with a traditional feel, the U-shaped bar featuring bare floorboards, old photographs of the area (including a large one of the pub) and retro neon signs (some in the windows). There is a conservatory restaurant to the rear. Real ale reinstated in 2012.
moc.dleifslraeeldnaw@seiriuqne(020) 8874 4209
332 Garratt Lane
Used to be the Sailor Prince, named after William IV, and then a Puzzle chain pub. Relaunched in 2010, a roomy, open-plan corner pub with huge covered rear patio garden. Can be very busy, especially for TV sports. Pool, table tennis and table football.
- Country House (020) 8870 3204 2-4 Groton Road Earlsfield SW18 4EP
- East Barnet
- Prince Of Wales
email@example.com(020) 8275 5821
2 Church Hill Road
Comfortable, large single bar serving three distinct areas. Refurbished in October 2014 and now has 6 hand pumps; 5 for ale and one for cider. Normally serves the 3 regular beers on during the week, good chance og guest ales at weekend. Quiz nights on Wednesday and Sunday.
- Prince Of Wales firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8275 5821 2 Church Hill Road East Barnet EN4 8TB
- East Dulwich
moc.hciwludtsaessertcaeht@seiriuqne(020) 8693 2130
90 Crystal Palace Road
Just off Lordship Lane this pub specialises in oven baked pizza. Westons Old Rosie cider has been seen here.
moc.hciwludtsaepohsibeht@seiriuqne(020) 8693 3994
27 Lordship Lane
Formerly the Foresters Arms this pub has been converted into a contemporary bar style with large front windows. Bare-boarded at the front and carpeted towards the rear. Bar counter with 4 handpumps is on the right hand side. Midnight or later closing time every day.
moc.liamg@22eseltsaceht(020) 8693 1872
280 Crystal Palace Road
A traditional late Victorian public house retaining many original features. In addition to the large main room there is a separate bar on the ground floor and a function room upstairs. One handpump on the bar counter.
- Cherry Tree
ku.oc.sgnuoy@eertyrrehc(020) 8693 9285
31-33 Grove Vale
A spacious former Truman's pub which has latterly been opened up internally to form a single area with a modern central island bar. Seating is a mix of sofas, tables & chairs and bar stools. Has outdoor seating at the front and a paved garden area to the rear. Hosts a DJ at weekends. Usually has 3-5 five real ales on handpump, mainly from Sharp's, Sambrook's and Hogs Back. Also has a real cider on handpump. Acquired by Young's as pub operator, from Redcomb Pubs in January 2019.
- Clock House
ku.oc.sgnuoy@esuohkcolc(020) 8693 2901
196a Peckham Rye
Deceptively spacious Young's pub with mainly contemporary styling, situated overlooking the green open space of Peckham Rye. The small front bar leads through to a larger rear seating area. In the summer months the front of the pub opens out directly onto the large, paved, outdoor seating area. Has an upstairs function room with private bar. Quiz night on Tuesdays. Has an area to the left of the building called Blake's, for craft beer and cocktails.
- Dulwich Constitutional Club
ku.oc.nodnolbulccd@ofni(020) 8693 1949
33 East Dulwich Grove
A members only drinking club based in the heart of Dulwich. Facilities include a bowls green, five snooker tables, two halls which are available for functions and two fully licensed bars, allegedly cheaper than anywhere in East Dulwich. First opened at this site in November 1888 and the bowling green was laid in the following year.
- East Dulwich Tavern
moc.nodnolcitna@tde(020) 8693 1316
1 Lordship Lane
Traditional pub on a striking semi-circular corner site and containing antique furniture with comfortable seating areas giving a cosy effect with the subdued lighting. The wooden floor boards surround many distinctive original floor tiles of varying patterns. There is a blackboard listing all the upcoming ales. 10 handpumps on the bar counter. Pub quiz night is Friday. Outdoor seating on the pavement.
moc.tnaruatsersnilknarf@ofni(020) 8299 9598
157 Lordship Lane
A Free House/bar & restaurant opened in 1999 in former commercial premises.
- Great Exhibition
bup.noitibihxetaerg@olleh(020) 8693 4968
193 Crystal Palace Road
Victorian pub, formerly the Crystal Palace Tavern. Ex-Allied, then Punch, until it was renamed when taken over in 2012 by the Inn Brighton pub company (from 2014 renamed to the Laine Pub Company). Whilst the historic two-bar layout no longer exists, the current incarnation does however create an excellent contemporary pub, which is very popular with the locals. Some period features do remain, particularly the side porch. Usually has 3 changing real ales in addition to the regular Laine's Best.
- Herne Tavern
ku.oc.nrevatenreheht@ofni(020) 8299 9521
2 Forest Hill Road
Just off Peckham Rye Park, the Herne Tavern is one of Britain's Real Heritage Pubs for its original 1930s interior. There is a saloon bar and a dining room, and to the rear a conservatory leading to a landscaped garden with a separate function room, outside loo and children's climbing frame - ideal for families in summer. Westons cider or perry is served on handpump and occasional beer festivals are held. Popular sporting events are shown on TV; board games are on offer and sometimes live music.
ku.oc.buppihsdroleht@ofni(020) 8299 2068
211 Lordship Lane
Another reinvention and renaming sees the former Magdala Tavern now named the Lordship following its reopening on 19th March 2015. Again the emphasis is on food and wine. Real ale from Brockley Brewery and Timothy Taylor's features along with keg offerings from the Meantime Brewery.
ku.oc.notsremlapeht@ofni(020) 8693 1629
91 Lordship Lane
Smart gastro-pub sitting within a group of contemporary pubs along Lordship Lane in East Dulwich.
ku.oc.hciwludhguolpeht@yriuqne(020) 8693 4236
381 Lordship Lane
Traditional pub serving real ale and food all day every day. The large single room, with its jet black painted wooden floor, wraps around the central bar area and is mainly laid out for eating at tables. There is a large conservatory to the side of the pub which leads on to a large paved garden and a raised and covered smoking area. There is substantial seating capacity outside on the street corner. 9 handpumps, 6 facing the entrance and 3 in the left hand bar area. Quiz night Thursday.
- Watson's General Telegraph
bup.hpargeletsnostaw@olleh(020) 8693 3838
108 Forest Hill Road
Classic Truman's pub, still with original outside decoration and detail, was the Forest Hill Tavern, hence why the buses that terminate outside still have that destination! Inside is open plan with a large bar at one side and a mixture of tables & chairs and sofas. There are open fires and some of the wood panelling survives. Outside the large garden is now mainly covered thanks to a large canopy providing protection from the elements. There are 6 handpumps with one given over to cider. Under Laine management and refurbished in January 2016.
- Actress moc.hciwludtsaessertcaeht@seiriuqne(020) 8693 2130 90 Crystal Palace Road East Dulwich SE22 9EY
- East Finchley
- Bald Faced Stag
ku.oc.2ngatsdecafdlabeht@ofni(020) 8442 1201
69 High Road
A short walk from East Finchley underground station, this large and busy open-plan pub has a three-sided bar affording a friendly welcome; a separate area is available for hire for functions or meetings. Greene King owed, but beers from small independents are often featured. Bar meals are served, with a large ,busy restaurant area at the rear. Popular with patrons from the nearby Phoenix cinema. Children not permitted after 8.30pm. Dont forget your CAMRA card; they offer 10% off real ales for those that show it!!.Cheers!!
- Clissold Arms
ku.oc.smradlossilc@ofni(020) 8444 4224
105 Fortis Green
In February 2006 CAMRA initiated a programme to celebrate the impact of pubs in history (Pubs in Time) and the Clissold Arms was only one of two pubs in London to receive a prestigious plaque commemorating the fact that the pub was the site of the first public performance of Ray and Dave Davies, the founding members of the Kinks. Situated between East Finchley and Muswell Hill, The Clissold Arms is a popular local pub, often commended for being family friendly. In 2014 it was awarded Best Family Pub in the South East and London by the Morning Advertiser."
- Five Bells
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@1976(020) 8883 1714
165-167 East End Road
Internally refurbished and re-opened as a 'Flaming Grill' steak house pub April 2011. Still owned by Spirit. Large beer garden. Car park. IPA always on, the other two are normally Doom Bar and London Pride.
- Gertie Brownes
(020) 8883 1506
95 High Road, London
Shop conversion popular with Irish clientelle. Current name since 2002. Previously 'Weavers' and 'Howards Way'. They also offer Abbot and Pedigree in bottles .
(020) 8444 7444
130 High Road
French window frontage on shop conversion. Formerly 'Welch's Ale House'. Satellite TV sport screens. Thai food.
- Old White Lion
ku.oc.yelhcnifnoiletihwdloeht@yriuqne(020) 8883 6459
121 Great North Road
Large pub with separate drinking areas and low level lighting. Outside patio. Turn right out of East Finchley tube station and it's seconds away.
- Windsor Castle
moc.liamg@ffatseltsacrosdniw(020) 8883 7898
The Walks, off Church Lane, London
Once a bakehouse and two cottages, became a brewhouse around 1800. Pleasant, well kept, one bar, hidden away in back street. Patio garden to the left rear. Quiz nights Monday and Wednesday. New management January 2008 introduced Thai food and added a TV screen, but the pub retains character.
- Bald Faced Stag ku.oc.2ngatsdecafdlabeht@ofni(020) 8442 1201 69 High Road East Finchley N2 8AB
- East Ham
- Denmark Arms
moc.nodnolcitna@smrakramned(020) 8552 4194
381 Barking Road
This grade II listed building, opposite East Ham town hall, dates from about 1890 and extended in about 1900. Now an Antic pub and having their usual interior design of going back to basics. This time it shows the old layout of a multi-room bar. With a function room upstairs available, being used for Arts & Craft fairs, Vinyl fairs, Love music and shows. A popular Pub Quiz is hosted on Thursday night.
- Miller's Well
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@26p(020) 8471 8404
419-421 Barking Road
Converted furniture shop, which became a Wetherspoons in 1993 having previously been Tropicana, Biancos and Spirits. Now consists of three adjacent units in Town Hall Buildings. The usual decor including local historical information. Always popular with a healthy mix of local custom.
- Red Lion
ku.oc.6e-noilder@olleh(020) 8471 8887
80 High Street South
Redeveloped and reopened in February 2018. Small one bar pub with a traditional feel. Wooden floorboards and a mixture of booth,s tables and a long wall seat. Three cask a;es and a real cider are served. The two guest beers are from local breweries. Ther are 12 keg lines. Food is available, mainly pizza with steak on Thursday and roasts on Sunday. Music is played.
- Denmark Arms moc.nodnolcitna@smrakramned(020) 8552 4194 381 Barking Road East Ham E6 1LA
- East Horndon
- Halfway House
Southend Arterial Road
Split-level roadhouse with bistro, restaurant & conservatory. Marquee available for weddings, functions and meetings. Various car clubs and groups meet here.
- Halfway House ku.oc.yaw-flah@ofni(01277) 811235 Southend Arterial Road East Horndon CM13 3LL
- East Molesey
moc.clpbm@35935nub(020) 8783 9342
34-36 Bridge Road
Open-plan pub, about 400 years old. Central bar with comfortable seating in separate drinking/eating areas. The pub is a short walk from Hampton Court Palace and the River Thames. Jacobean flavour to architecture throughout. Cosy drawing room atmosphere, especially on cold winters evenings.
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@6986(020) 8941 0400
4, Bell Road
This historic coaching Inn, known locally as the Crooked House, dates from 1460 and was later East Molesey’s first post office. The 18th century highwayman Claude Duvalier hid from the Bow Street Runners here. The naval officer atop the weathervane looking through his spyglass for customers, originally stood on the parish church looking for the congregation. Full of nooks and crannies, suitable for romantic liaisons. The large garden has a children’s play areas in it. Stone and wood floors, walls decorated with old photos of the area. Three TV screens for sports. Quiz night Tue. The changing beers include at least one local one.
- East Molesey Cricket Club The Memorial Cricket Ground, Graburn Way East Molesey KT8 9AL
ku.oc.yeselomtsaeaporue@ofni(020) 8979 5396
171 Walton Road
Friendly local with three bars and play area in garden for children. The public bar is traditional in style with a good atmosphere. White painted wood panelling around dartboard a feature. There is also a quiet snug, called the Cabin that features photographic memories of Hurst Park racecourse, which closed in 1962, and a comfortable lounge. The pub attracts all age groups. One end of the building announces it as ‘Europa Stop’. Europa was a Phoenician princess.
- Gallery 84
moc.liamg@rab48yrellag(020) 3935 0825
84 Walton Road
Family owned bar with a comfortable, modern interior. Two cosy booths for groups. Street-side seating through glass doors to the front. Snacks served 9am to 4pm. Large public car park nearby.
- Imber Court Sports Club
(020) 8398 1267
Founded as a sports club for members of the Metropolitan Police, the club is now open for all to join. Real Ale is in the Ember Bar.
- Molesey Royal British Legion Club
(020) 8979 3637
St Andrews Hall, 4 St Marys Road
Members sign guests in. All welcome.
- Poyntz Arms
(020) 8941 6631
A warm friendly community pub with a restaurant, offering a selection of real ales, craft beer, cider and fine wines. The food is cooked to order from a daily changing menu with a selection of pub classics and dishes from around the world. To the front the pub has a large open plan bar area with a cosy real wood fire and a restaurant area to the rear. Outside there is a spacious sun trap garden with seating. Changing beer from Shepherd Neame list, but can include beers from other brewers.
- Prince of Wales
ku.oc.8tkselawfoecnirp@ofni(020) 8979 5561
23, Bridge Road
Convenient for Hampton Court Palace and station, ideal if your train gets cancelled. The interior is a contemporary style with exposed brick walls & an interesting mixture of old and new. The pub has two outdoor spaces, a terrace to the front and a large beer garden to the rear. Food plays an important part with an A La Carte menu during lunch & dinner plus an additional Bar Tapas Menu. They also serve a full Sunday roast. Part of Greene King's Real Pubs estate with guest beers mainly sourced locally. Board games available.
- Albion moc.clpbm@35935nub(020) 8783 9342 34-36 Bridge Road East Molesey KT8 9HA
- East Sheen
- Enroute 505
nodnol.cni505etuorne@reganam(020) 3417 4660
505-507 Upper Richmond Road West
Converted shop, formerly known as the Bear Kick. ENROUTE 505 is an independent family run business. Serves breakfast, lunch, dinner, drinks and coffee.
- Hare & Hounds
ku.oc.sgnuoy@sdnuohdnaerah(020) 8876 4304
216 Upper Richmond Road West, London
A large, wood paneled former coaching inn with a large rear garden, this has been East Sheen's landmark pub on the main South Circular since 1776.
- Pig & Whistle
moc.liamg@kcitnaymerej(020) 8878 7785
86 Sheen Lane, London
Since its recent refurbishment and 'new look', this is now a comfortable pub, with Sky TV. Outside seating at the rear.
moc.hguolpeht@ofni(020) 8876 7833
42 Christchurch Road, London
In what is known locally as Sheen Village, this picturesque, white-washed gastropub has a historic heritage, polished oak bar, blackboard menus and warm colour scheme. The menu here is gourmet pub grub. Fullers acquired the freehold on 27th Sept 2011. Despite having 8 ale handpumps a conscious decision has been made (Spring 2016) only to offer London Pride. The ancient plough hanging outside the entrance is a relic of the time when the inn itself was a collection of farmers’ cottages, circa 1530.
- Stags Head
(020) 8876 9685
24 Priests Bridge, London
A pub has stood on this site since at least 1863, the present building dates from 1938. The building was renovated in 2005 to give a modern, relaxed feel to the interior while maintaining its homely and traditional atmosphere. The only public house on the Beverly Brook (a minor urban river) walk, and just a short distance from rugby's Rosslyn Park. Recently renovated in keeping with the pub's traditional appearance and atmosphere. Now under new ownership in 2017 and new name. They offer a 20% student discount on all food with a valid student ID.
ku.oc.neehsairotciv@snoitavreser(020) 8876 4238
10 West Temple Sheen, London
Hidden away in what is known locally as Sheen Village, this large picturesque pub was probably built sometime between 1845 and 1855 and is run by chef Paul Merrett and restaurateur Greg Bellamy. As expected most of the pub is taken over to eating. There is a large conservatory which is the main dining area that also overlooks a patio and garden at the rear of the pub. Breakfast available Monday – Saturday 8.30am - 11am. See their website for more details.
- Enroute 505 nodnol.cni505etuorne@reganam(020) 3417 4660 505-507 Upper Richmond Road West East Sheen SW14 7DE
- East Tilbury Village
Princess Margaret Road
East Tilbury Village
Traditional two-bar pub with separate restaurant area and a real fire. The pub is located near to Coalhouse Fort. Rear garden with a decked area. Hot food available every day, 12-2.30, 6-9 Mon-Sat, 12-2.30 Sun. Regularly-changing guest beers.
- Ship (01375) 843041 Princess Margaret Road East Tilbury Village RM18 8PB
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@4587(020) 8868 1772
144 Field End Road
1934 building later extended originally the Manor House. Modern refurbishment and renamed in late 2011 now focussing on food rather than sport. Comfortably furnished. Glass fronted gas fires. Quiz night Wednesdays. Timber smoking shelter at front with Jumbrella at the rear. Car park users need to sign the book at the bar. The pub is locally listed by Hillingdon Council. Two Lily's ciders are also available.
- Black Horse
moc.liamg@18kcin(020) 8866 9106
Black Horse Parade, Eastcote High Road
An extended 19th century Grade II listed pub built on the site of an earlier 18th century incarnation which was struck by lightning in 1837. An open plan bar with a snug area with sofas to the left and restaurant area offering Indian cuisine to the far right. The pub has an over 21s policy. Live music is usually a feature on Friday evenings. Subscription sport is shown throughout the pub including the garden. Tuesday is poker league from 8-11pm. A £200,000 refurbishment took place in 2013 and the pub now offers food inspired by Kenya and India as well as the traditional steaks, pies and burgers!
- Case Is Altered
ku.oc.rennipderetlasiesac@olleh(020) 8866 0476
Eastcote High Road
An old English Grade II listed pub from the 17th century, set in the attractive village of Old Eastcote, next to the cricket pitch, this is on the London Inventory of Historic Pub Interiors. At the front is a large beer garden. Inside, there is one bar with many seating areas. The barn to the back is a recent refurbishment and provides extra seating. The restaurant and kitchen were added in 2017. There is normally a real fire in the main bar area during the winter months.
- Eastcote Cricket Club
(020) 8866 7794
Haydon Hall, Southill Lane
The pavilion has been rebuilt several times, with the present clubhouse being built, mainly by the club members, in the 1970’s. Opening hours are seasonal and subject to change.
- Eastcote Royal British Legion
moc.liamg@lbretoctsae(020) 8868 1763
Well established branch of the Royal British Legion. A wide range of facilities and events are available in the club for members and the main hall is available for anyone to hire. The bar area is comfortably furnished. Non-members are welcome to visit a maximum of 2 times before applying for membership.
- Lowlands Club
(020) 8582 1801
Lowlands Club hosts a number of activities including social events, tennis, table tennis, darts & snooker. The original clubhouse and tennis courts were built in 1935 to serve the then new Nash housing estate but a fire destroyed the original art déco clubhouse in 1984. The new clubhouse offers members a smart, comfortable and safe environment in which they can enjoy a quiet and reasonably priced drink every evening of the year plus Saturday lunchtimes and on Sundays from 12.30pm to 10.30pm. Frequent social events at Lowlands are held which are open to all members and their guests. These include comedy nights, live solo musicians, musical duets, live bands, dinner evenings, quiz nights and wine tasting. In addition are Christmas, New Year and St George’s Day functions. The clubhouse offers a bar, function hall and snooker room with 3 full-size tables. Functions are held regularly and the hall can be hired by members for private functions.
- Ascott ku.oc.gnikeneerg@4587(020) 8868 1772 144 Field End Road Eastcote HA5 1RJ
- Eden Park
- Club Langley
ku.oc.yelgnalbulc@ofni(020) 8650 2406
2 Hawksbrook Lane
A multi-function Sports Club and Wedding venue with a full public alcohol licence.
- Eden Park
ku.oc.yrevracybot@krapnede(020) 8650 2233
422 Upper Elmers End Road
Despite being a Carvery, this pub has a split-level bar area used by non-diners as well as those having a pre-dinner drink. There is also a large outside drinking area to the front and side of the pub. Also serves breakfast, check with pub for breakfast opening times.
- Club Langley ku.oc.yelgnalbulc@ofni(020) 8650 2406 2 Hawksbrook Lane Eden Park BR3 3SR
- Three Wishes
ku.oc.liamtoh@sehsiweerhteht(020) 8952 7386
122-126 High Street
Converted freezer supply shop. Open in 1993 by Wetherspoon as the 'Blacking Bottle'. Went through many owner changes and became Three Wishes circa 2006. Now run by Upper Deck as a sister pub to Misty Moon E2 and Shaftsbury HA2. Decor little changed since Wetherspoon days;wood paneling and local historical info. Popular local custom,mostly blokes. Was selling GK IPA in Jan 2014....and still selling in 2019!!
- Three Wishes ku.oc.liamtoh@sehsiweerhteht(020) 8952 7386 122-126 High Street Edgware HA8 7EL
- Elmers End
- Elm Tree
ku.oc.sbupsnalehw@eertmleeht(020) 8658 8121
116 Croydon Road
The pub, formerly named to William IV, reopened in March 2015, following a complete refurbishment. There is now a tastefully done comfortable interior retaining original features such as panelling and fireplaces.
There is more of an emphasis on food than before - mainly traditional pub fare, and an Irish theme.
- Elm Tree ku.oc.sbupsnalehw@eertmleeht(020) 8658 8121 116 Croydon Road Elmers End BR3 4DF
(020) 8850 7001
71 Southwood Road
Formed in 1927, was refurbished and rebranded as 71Southwood in 2017
- Bankers Draft
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@78p(020) 8294 2578
80 Eltham High Street
Small, standard-image Wetherspoon's pub (its smallest in the country) at a busy road junction, popular with lone drinkers during the day and attracting a varied crowd in the evenings. Service at the bar is friendly and efficient. Regular local and nationally-organised charity events are held. There are 7 handpumps. Trophy winning darts team. Unlike most Wetherspoon's, with food available from open to nearly close, the meal hours here seem variable so check by telephone before travelling if food is on your mind.
- Eltham GPO
moc.nodnolcitna@opgmahtle(020) 8850 9685
4 Passey Place
Just off the High Street, re-opened in February 2014 by Antic and takes its name from the building's original use as a postal sorting office. The external signage still shows The Old Post Office as the pub name! Spacious pub furnished in typical Antic shabby chic style with various bric-a-brac wall and floor standing adornments like typewriters, sewing machines, postal items and dolls' houses. 8 handpumps but usually only 4 or 5 real ales on. Shortly after opening an open view and well equipped kitchen was added and the menu now includes some interesting and adventurous choices. Quiz night on Wednesday at 8pm.
- Eltham Warren Golf Club
(020) 8850 4477
Founded in 1890
- Long Pond
moc.liamg@5694nerwm(020) 8331 6767
110 Westmount Road
Situated in a former plumbers' merchant shop near the entrance to the long closed Eltham Park railway station, this deceptively extensive micropub opened on 12th December 2014 and is named after the Long Pond in Eltham Park North, a short walk away. It fills a massive geographical gap in the local pub estate. May also be contacted on 07921-579781. There are 5-6 local real ales served on gravity dispense from a chilled stillage room which may be viewed through a window behind the bar counter. This includes the house beer 3.6% ABV 'Pond Life'. believed to be Tonbridge Traditional. There is also real cider and perry, usually from Dudda's Tun as well as wine, several Chapel Down gins, a single malt whisky and soft drinks. In true micropub tradition, there are NO LAGERS or alcopops on offer but traditional pub snacks are available. Seating at the front is on high wall mounted benches and high tables. To the left rear is an area of low tables and chairs in an area called The Dorchester Room! The long brightly lit white painted corridor to the toilets at the rear is always stacked with a large number of full and empty casks. SE London CAMRA Branch Cider Pub of the Year 2017. SE London CAMRA Branch Pub of the Year 2017, and runner-up 2016. No children. No dogs. Card payments accepted.
- New Eltham Social Club
moc.loa@csmahtleweN(020) 8850 1472
32 Avery Hill Road
Founded in 1892 moving to current home in 1901.
- Park Tavern
KU.OC.MAHTLENREVATKRAP@OLLEH(020) 8850 3216
45 Passey Place
Attractive traditional Victorian pub with a tiled frontage and historic Truman's signage. The stylish interior has elegant drapes, bar lamps and chandeliers, an impressive wooden bar and a real log fire. Decorative plates and pictures line the walls. Jazz and light classical background music complements the atmosphere. Offers an impressive selection of real ales, together with craft beers and lagers, whiskies and wine. There is also a well kept heated rear garden, plus additional seating to the front and side.
- Rising Sun
ku.oc.gnikeneerG@0497(020) 8850 0019
189-191 Eltham High Street
A pleasant traditional pub on the High Street refurbished in September 2014. Offers a good selection of reasonably priced food in addition to two or three real ales from the Greene King stable. There are 4 handpumps on the bar counter.
- Royal Blackheath Golf Club
(020) 8850 1795
Clubhouse was built in 1664 for John Shaw, banker to King Charles I.
- Rusty Bucket
11 Court Yard
Previously the Crown, this venue re-opened in April 2018 after a significant re-development of the site but pleasantly retaining the pub's original ground floor frontage. Run by a couple of friends who are very enthusiastic and knowledgeable about all beers. It sells a selection of up to 3 cask ales from a small number of local Kent and London breweries plus some guests from further afield. Real ciders and perries, keg beer, bottles, cans, wines and spirits are also available. The pub is smaller than in its previous incarnation, although does not strictly follow the 'micropub' rules as it plays recorded music. Walls are half-panelled and brightly painted. Cask ales and ciders / perries are served by gravity dispense from a small walk-in chilled room behind the bar counter, from a three tier nine cask stillage. There were initially 11 keg beer taps on the back wall but in late November 2018 this was increased to 18. Seating is at trestle style tables with low chairs. Basic snacks are displayed in jars on the bar counter and may include, variously, pork pies, scotch eggs or samosas. Card payments accepted.
- Tudor Barn
ku.oc.mahtlenrabrodut@ofni0845 459 2351
Well Hall Pleasaunce, Well Hall Road
The Grade II* listed Tudor Barn is situated in the attractive surroundings of the Well Hall Pleasaunce in Eltham. It was originally built in the 16th century by the family of William Roper and links back to King Henry VIII and the Tudor monarchy. Now more of a restaurant and function venue than a traditional pub, but you are still welcome to enjoy a pint at the bar, on the moat terrace, or in the garden.
- White Hart
(020) 8850 1562
2 Eltham High Street
A 20th century mock-Tudor style pub with wood panelling and comfy sofas at the front and an extended carvery and restaurant area to the rear. There is also a pleasant and well maintained garden. Traditional good quality pub food is served daily and includes a children's menu.
- Woodcroft Club
bulc.tforcdoow@seiriuqne(020) 8850 8659
254 High Street
Formed in 1913. Has its own Bowls Club.
- 71Southwood (020) 8850 7001 71 Southwood Road Eltham SE9 3QE
- Botany Bay Cricket Club
(020) 8363 4482
East Lodge Lane
Founded in 1899 The Bay is more than cricket:
Botany Bay Petanque Club playing both competitive, Chiltern League, and social boule.
Botany Bay Darts teams plays in the local Friday league.
North London MG Owners Club meet at the Bay every Monday planning their outings, rallies and competitions.
They are a committed supporter of live music hosting The Bay Jazz Club on Tuesdays for the traditional Jazz enthusiast and the Googlies Jazz Supper Club on a Thursday evening for music of a more modern era. monthly Big Boppa Rock n Roll and Big Band events during the winter months.
- Bush Hill Park
(020) 8363 1008
Fine victorian pub. Open plan main bar with a ceiling, ornate woodwork and an impressive Whitbread mirror. Lounge to rear with jukebox. Fully refurbished summer 1993. Real ale introduced late 2014, they offer an ever changing guest; when last visited they had Whychwood Dogs B..... on.
- Bush Hill Park Bowls, Tennis & Social Club ku.gro.bulcphb@yraterces(020) 8363 0997 Abbey Road Enfield EN1 2QP
- Crews Hill Golf Club
moc.bulcflogllihswerc@reganam(020) 8363 6674
This private members club admits diners who are also permitted to use the bar that overlooks miles of scenic countryside. Smart casual dress standards apply. Guest beer changes every few weeks.
email@example.com(020) 8363 5218
19 Chase Side Place
Hidden away off Chase Side, this pub is decorated inside and out with cricketing paraphernalia and memorabilia. Quiz nights held every Thursday 9pm.
- Crown & Horseshoes
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@7077(020) 8363 1371
15 Horseshoe Lane
Picturesque canalside setting with a very large garden. Now re-branded a GK Flamegrill by Greene King. Landlord has been given permission to buy outside the GK stable and currently has Redemption and Landlord as regulars along with GK IPA. His guest will come from GK.
- Enfield Golf Club ku.oc.bulcflogdleifne@yraterces(020) 8363 3970 Old Park Road Enfield EN2 7DA
- Enfield Town Club
(020) 8363 0219
Old Park Avenue
Conservative club with a spacious and comfortable lounge. Events and entertainment are a regular feature and the main lounge can be used for parties or anniversary celebrations.
- Enfield Town FC
The Queen II Elizabeth Stadium Donkey Lane
The Pavilion is an elegant Grade II listed building which was designed in 1939 and completed in 1953. In 2011 the building was fully renovated and restored as part of Enfield Town Football Clubs move to the stadium.
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8804 1902
250 High Street
Big imposing building. Was refurbished in 2016.
Now offering more choice; in July 2016 they had a Footi themed beer from GK alongside an Oakham brew.
But in July 2017, the freehold was put up for sale by GK and purchased by Ponders End Properties Ltd; they are company buying and selling real estate....so need to keep an eye on this one.
425 Ordnance Road
Popular two-bar pub close to Lee navigation.
Seats outside overlooking the river; popular with walkers and cyclists; they even have a bike rack.
Dogs, and their walkers, are welcome in the public bar.
- Holtwhites Sports & Social Club
ku.oc.setihwtloh@ofni(020) 8363 4449
Situated on Holtwhites Hill H.S.S.C is a well established club that boasts five dedicated sports sections: Cricket, Football, Bowls, Tennis and a fully equipped Weight Lifting Gym.
- Inn on the Park Cookhouse
2 Solar Way, Inova Park, Mollison Avenue
A recently refurbished restaurant next door to a Premier Inn, now part of the Cookhouse & Pub brand. They serve breakfast from 6.30 to 10.30am Monday to Friday, and 7 to 11am at weekends.
On opening in November 2019, they were offering 3 real ales. More info please....
- Jolly Butchers
email@example.com(020) 8363 7879
168 Baker Street
Traditional Victorian building, a McMullen pub since 1877. Quiz night Thursdays.
- Jolly Farmers
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8363 1917
2 Enfield Road
Large Tudor style Roadhouse. The guest ale is normally a McMullen seasoal beer.
- King & Tinker
moc.reknitdnagnik@ofni(020) 8363 6411
Isolated country pub retaining many original features. Outside play area for children. Up to 2 guest available. A table is reserved for dogs and walkers; a nice touch!
- King's Head
(020) 8363 6117
9 Market Place
Re-opened November 2010 after three years of closure. One of Enfield's oldest pubs (300 years). Grade L1 listed.
- Moon Under Water
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@42p(020) 8366 9855
115/117 Chase Side
Well established Wetherspoon which used to be a dairy. The building has a church-like appearance;light floods in on three sides. Note the large stained glass window. Popular with all age groups,there's a dedicated area for families until 8.30pm. Within easy reach of both Gordon Hill and Enfield Chase stations. Westons Old Rosie is invariably available.Breakfast is served until noon and meals until 10pm. Sparklers may be used;if you are concerned, ask for them to be removed.
- North Enfield Conservative Club (020) 833 1060 278 Baker Street Enfield EN1 3LD
ku.oc.sllieno@dleifne(020) 8363 3508
5 The Town
The George changed to O'Neill's in November 2017, bringing their usual style of music(DJ on Friday and Saturday pm), sport and general fun.
Happy to confirm they are maintaining a range of ales, albeit regular brands.
- Old Wheatsheaf
3 Windmill Hill
Two bar Edwardian house supplemented by a well designed outside patio area. Across the road from railway station. Ever changing beers from the Punch regular and Finest Cask lists.
- Pied Bull
Within a mile of the M25. this low beamed establishment is understood to have been the seventeenth century kennels for James I’s hunting dogs. There’s a large conservatory and a small beer garden at the rear. Pied Bull Bitter @ 3.9%, brewed by GK is often on as one of the changing beers.
email@example.com(020) 8363 4386
Reopened in March 2016 after major refurbishment that features various styles including 1950s wallpaper and distressed( second-hand) timber. After entering a visitor is confronted by a sign "Please wait here to be seated". IE, the interior is dedicated to food service! The external seating area has been extended to accommodate a petangue pitch and children's play area. The pub is surrounded by garden centres.
- Ponders End Allotments & Smallholders Association
82A Church Road
Tucked away down a drive off Church Road. Known locally as the Cabbage club. CAMRA card holders are allowed to visit. There are regular jazz band evenings.
- Ponders End Working Mens Club
(020) 8804 2334
46 South Street
The club is open to card carrying CAMRA members that sign in via the associates book at the door. There is a lounge bar at the front of the building and a large hall at the side and rear. Various entertainment in the hall at weekends. Four times winner of Enfield & Barnet Club of the Year. Sandwiches and rolls made to order. Opening hours are 6PM,Mon-Thurs.....NOT 6AM!!!!!
ku.oc.snnirebme@dleifnenrevatyawegdir(020) 8363 7537
76 The Ridgeway
After a refit in October 2013 they now offer 2 regular beers (Adnams Broadside and GK IPA) plus 2/3 guests from the Ember Inns seasonal list.
- Robin Hood
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8363 3781
240 The Ridgeway
Large roadside pub/restaurant. Plenty of outside seating and big car park.
- Six Bells Hotel
(020) 8367 9715
187 Chase Side
Live entertainment is provided weekly, along with live sport, Wednesday is poker night. Large beer garden with BBQ. Now has 12 bedrooms available
ku.oc.yrevracybot@esuohyawflah(020) 8367 4290
801 Great Cambridge Road
Known locally as Halfway House, but sadly the owners promote it solely as their brand name.
Landmark former Beefeater steak house on the A10. Became part of the Toby Carvery chain in April 2009.
Landlord limits real ale to just one due to low turnover.
(020) 8363 8462
185 Baker Street
Large pub with live bands most Saturday evenings. Opening times will vary.
Real ale not always available.
email@example.com(020) 8363 0202
1 Batley Road
A great old-fashioned back-street local. A previous Chairman of the local CAMRA branch secured its ACV status in 2016. Separate public bar with real fire,dart board,fruit machine and piano.Honky Tonk music Saturday evenings and Sunday afternoons.Then jamming sessions the last Wednesday and a Quiz night the first Wednesday of every month: the Landlord prints a monthly "What's on" newsletter;also available on Facebook. Fully paved outside seating with a heated area for smokers.
Enjoy 30p off a pint of McMullen ale only between 11am and 12noon, then again 5pm to 6pm, Monday to Saturday. McMullen may start using sparklers; be warned!
- Botany Bay Cricket Club (020) 8363 4482 East Lodge Lane Enfield EN2 8AS
- Enfield Wash
- Enfield Highway Conservative Club moc.liamg@bulcnocyawhgihdleifne(01992) 718603 652 Hertford Road Enfield Wash EN3 6LZ
18, Chalk Lane
Recently reopened and now incorporating a Grumpy Mole restaurant, which backs onto the attractive garden. Comfortably furnished in a modern style, with two separate areas. Named after the horse that won the 1838 derby on its first and only race. All Derby winners' horseshoes are mounted in the pub along with other equine artefacts . The original pub on this site was built in the 17th Century and since then has been burnt down and rebuilt on more than one occasion. By tradition each year the name of the winning Derby horse mysteriously appears chalked on the well the night before.
- Assembly Rooms
147-153 High Street
Large Wetherspoons pub with three distinct areas. The one by the entrance is carpeted. Steps lead up to a paved, bare brick wall area with high tables and stools. Up further steps is the long bar with a tiled floor. Originally built as Epsom's Assembly Rooms and dating from around 1710, the building was previously a draper's shop, then most recently a building society HQ before being converted to a pub in 2002. Alcoholic drinks sold from 9am. The pub is handy for the market. Two traditional ciders are sold, with the range varying.
- Barley Mow
12 Pikes Hill
Pleasant back-street local which is hidden off the Upper High Street. Children allowed in conservatory at the rear, which opens onto a large garden. Smart in a traditional rustic way, with various alcoves and seating areas around the central bar. Old style wooden furnishings and ornate leaded windows complete the effect. Good service, even when busy. Park your car in the top left hand corner of the Upper High Street pay and display car park - a short alleyway leads to the pub. The original pub was sited on the opposite side of the road, but the present building is a conversion from three cottages. The smaller, more cosy areas to the left are in the most recent addition. Food served all day at weekends. Beer Festival in July. The changing beer is supplied by Fuller's, changes weekly and may be from another independent brewer. Quiz night on Monday. Live music once a month.
1 Stamford Green Road
This weatherboarded pub with a brick extension is in an idyllic setting next to a pond with its waterfowl, and opposite the cricket green. Unsurprisingly, this makes it busy in good weather. It is 250 years old, and was two cottages with parts were once police stables, becoming a pub in 1836. It is divided into two wood floored bar areas, while to the rear is a split level area used more for dining. There is a mixture of high and low, soft and wood seating. Cask ale club on Mondays.
- Ebbisham Sports Club (01372) 720647 Eastway Epsom KT19 8SG
- Epsom Club (01372) 815667 41-43 Church Street Epsom KT17 4PW
- Epsom Conservative Club
39 Church Street
Club with some 400 members. Boasts two full sized snooker tables and fields a Surrey League darts team. There is bingo Wed afternoon and Thu evening. It has a large hall with a stage that is available for hire. Food offered including a choice of Sunday roasts. Two large screen TVs.
- Epsom Sports Club (01372) 722487 Francis Schnadhorst Memorial Ground, Woodcote Road Epsom KT18 7QN
2, Church Street
The Faraday used to be a Seeboard showroom - hence the name - next to a cinema, becoming a pub in 1996. The front bar area has a bit of a baronial hall feel to it with an upper balcony. The food trade during the day gives way to a younger crowd later on. Offers a range of 5 'craft' keg beers as well as the real ales. Unusual facilities include: free printing, interactive jukebox, phone charging and 'grab and go' breakfast and coffee takeout from 11am - 5pm. Board games and electronic games also available. Various evening offers and activities throughout the week, including party/DJ nights Thu-Sat, see website or social media for details.
2-4 St Margarets Drive, Dorking Road
Large Brewers Fayre pub which opened in July 1997 at a cost of £2.5 million. Originally built as a home for a Portuguese wine merchant, for which evidence still exists in the form of ceramic tiles showing the grape harvest, in 1928 it became a convent school. The building is Grade I listed. Pleasant multi-roomed environment, with painted walls and stained wood, leads to a relaxed atmosphere. Accommodation is in the 56 room Premier Inn adjacent.
- Jolly Coopers
84 Wheelers Lane
This pub was built in 1859 and is situated in the middle of a residential area just over half a mile west of the town centre. Whilst food features, it is still very much a pub with food. Two areas, with the carpeted bar area to the left and another larger area with polished parquet flooring to the right used more for dining, but not exclusively so. Modern decor with painted walls. The large clock in the bar is a feature. Large paved garden at rear. Changing beers are mainly from micros in Surrey and slightly further afield. The pub has its own brewery in an outbuilding under the name of ‘Fuzzchat’, which is the name given to someone who is born on Epsom Common. Local CAMRA Pub of the Year 2011 & 2012. On the edge of Epsom Common and the nearest pub to the wells that once made Epsom a spa town.
- Marquis of Granby
4, West Street
300 year old pub which spent a while as the Flutter & Firkin. Refurbished in 2017 in a smart modern style. Air conditioned inside. There are gardens to both the front and rear. The bar runs along to the back, which leads to the rear outside area. There is a wood floor on various levels, low wood wall panelling, and comfortable benches all around. The beer range changes regularly, depending on demand, with beers from micros often available. Quiz on Tuesdays at 8pm.
134, High Street
Friendly Irish themed pub. Built in 1707 as coffee house for people taking Epsom waters. Notable 'bas relief' frontage which is subject to a preservation order. Sport shown on six TV screens. Patio to rear with stable bar behind which can be hired. Live music Saturday nights. Open mic Thursday nights.
- Olde Kings Head
26, Church Street
This cosy 300 year-old one bar pub is Epsom's oldest with two real fires in winter. Food includes home cooked specials. There is a small uncarpeted area at one end of the pub dedicated to dining the remainder is carpeted. Decorated with horse racing pictures throughout. A mixed clientele gives this pub a friendly atmosphere. Reputedly haunted by a female ghost. Public car park opposite.
- Railway Guard
48, Church Road
A Victorian pub originally built as three cottages. This community pub has a very good atmosphere in its one bar, where big sporting events are shown on large-screen TV. At other times there is a jukebox. Guest beers change weekly and can be from a local brewery. Beers are complemented by a good range of single malt whiskies and gins. Outside there is a small triangular patio with seating. Darts team plays on Monday nights. The pub hosts a golf society and provides a cheese board on Sunday lunchtime. Jenga also available to play.
5 East Street
The Rifleman is a small corner pub in the shadow of a bridge carrying the railway to and from London. It was a Friary Meux pub until sold to Greene King in 1990. Now a 'Local Heroes' pub selling a mixture of local beers, plus ones supplied by Greene King which include the house beer 'Rifleman'. The pub has been refurbished in a traditional style featuring dark green wood panelling, but also has some modern features such as high tables at the front and some bare brick. Two fireplaces have been restored as part of the refurbishment. There is a nice garden to the rear, which is an oasis of calm close to central Epsom. Name thought to derive from the formation nearby of the 8th Corps of the Surrey Rifle Volunteers in 1859 to meet the threat of a French invasion. Children welcome until 6pm.
- Amato ku.oc.elomypmurgeht@mospe(01372) 721309 18, Chalk Lane Epsom KT18 7AS
- Epsom Downs
- Derby Arms
A large rambling 18th century pub, with stone floored bar, decorated in a modern style. Situated at the top of the downs opposite the grandstand. The accent is mainly on food.
- Rubbing House
34 Langley Vale Road
The only pub in England situated on a racecourse, making it busy on race days. It is over 100 years old and was originally built as a place to rub down horses. Very food oriented. Guest beers seem to come mainly from Greene King. Occasional live music in summer - weather permitting.
- Derby Arms ku.oc.mospesmraybredeht@seiriuqne(01372) 722330 The Downs Epsom Downs KT18 5LE
- Brewer's Arms
22 Brook Street
Victorian pub with traditional green tiled exterior. The interior retains a feel of the 1970's although it is a popular public house (even on a Monday) and greatly valued by the locals. Real ale is not always available.
322 Bexley Road
A medium sized pub with a largish main bar and a separate side room laid out like a sitting room with sofas. In the main bar, a large mirror adorns one wall. You sometimes have to press a buzzer next to the corner door to gain entry. Recently re-opened - watch this space for more information and updates.
- North Heath Social Club
8 Mill Road
Friendly social club founded in 1919. CIU affiliated.
- Royal Oak
270 Bexley Road
Multi-roomed pub, saved from closure by Barter Inns after the previous pubco went into receivership. Set back from the road by a large car park in front of it. The main bar (entered from the side) is long and thin whilst the smaller bar at the front is a square shape. There is also a reasonably-sized room connecting with the front bar which houses a dartboard and a pool table. Occasionally a Bexley Brewery beer will additionally be served.
- Running Horses
23 Erith High Street
Large pub with an upstairs dining room /function room. Real ale can usually be obtained here although it is sometimes hit and miss.
- Brewer's Arms (01322) 338292 22 Brook Street Erith DA8 1JQ
- Albert Arms
82, High Street
A welcoming late 19th century, wood-panelled street corner pub in the centre of Esher. It was named after Prince Albert, who at one time lived nearby. A large bar area with a smaller dining area to the left, where drinkers are also welcome, and two other large dining rooms upstairs, which can be hired for special events. Open for breakfast from 8am with alcohol available from 10am. There is a strong horse racing theme throughout the pub, with pictures of famous racehorses adorning the walls. A large TV shows special sporting events only.
71, High Street
This large 18th Century coaching inn stands back from the High Street. It was refurbished in 2015, with the bar area to the left now in shabby chic style and the dining area to the right in more of rustic farmhouse theme. Racing memorabilia also features. The pub used to be the posting house and second stage for London to Portsmouth coaches and was used by Lord Nelson. The Bear & Ragged Staff (as it was originally known) was built on the site of the Earl of Warwick's hunting lodge (his crest included a bear). There has been a pub here since 1460. Seven ensuite bedrooms. Handy for Sandown Park racecourse. Guest beers often from local breweries.
- Big Smoke Tap Room
Unit D3, Sandown Industrial Estate, Mill Road
Tap room for Big Smoke brewery, relocated in Spring 2019 from the Antelope in nearby Surbiton. The brewery comprises a 20 barrel plant provided by Gravity Sytems producing a range of beers in cask, keg and can format. Note that cask beer may not always be available. Traditional wood fired pizzas are sometimes available weekend lunchtimes.
- Marquis of Granby
(020) 8398 3815
Large roadhouse pub that lies back from the infamous Scilly Isles roundabout. Inside there is a small bar and area for drinkers. The much larger area is for diners only. Décor is in the current contemporary Greene King style with high and low soft furnishings. Very popular for Sunday lunches. Occasional extra beer is from Greene King range. Sometimes has live music at weekends.
- Prince of Wales
48 West End Lane
Large Chef and Brewer pub which is popular for meals. All very rustic, lots of old wood beams and pillars dividing the pub into different areas. Wood flooring with some carpeted areas, mixture of wooded panelling, barebrick and cream plastered walls. Various old framed pictures decorate the walls. Guest beers are from Pub Company list but can include larger micros. Overlooks pond and cricket green. Children are welcome in the pub and there is a large beer garden. William Limbricks Victorian Tower brewery still stands next door. Happy hour 3pm-6pm Mon-Fri where there is 20% off Greene King draught ales along with some other drinks.
40 The Green
Old style pub about 200 years old opposite Esher Green. Extensively refurbished and extended in 2015 to include a new restaurant area at the back. The Wheatsheaf styles itself as a smart community pub with great fresh food where eaters and drinkers alike are looked after with the same friendly and professional service. It is comfortably furnished throughout in a modern style. Private dining room seating up to 16 available. There is an open fire in the bar area. The original oak flooring in the main area has been retained and replicated in the extended areas. A bicycle rack is provided at the rear. The changing beers include local ones. Local CAMRA joint Pub of the Year 2017.
- Albert Arms ku.oc.srelluf@smratrebla(01372) 877117 82, High Street Esher KT10 9QS
- Eight Bells
ku.oc.llewesllebthgie@ofni(020) 8393 5590
78, Kingston Road
Friendly community local attracting a diverse age of clientele. Set back from the main road, the pub was rebuilt in 1905 on the site of an 18th century one. A former Charrington’s pub, it was bought by Greene King in 1994. It has recently undergone a major refurbishment. It comprises two separate drinking areas with a third zone for dining as well. A TV shows sport in the right hand area, the others are quieter. The large garden is very popular in summer. Live music roughly every other weekend. Open mike night alternate Weds. Quiz night Thu. The pub has a proud record of charity support. Guest beer supplied by Greene King changes every two weeks.
- Famous Green Man
(020) 8393 9719
71, High Street
Imposing ex-Hodgson's 1930s pub in the heart of Ewell village. Consists of two large slightly raised "ends" connected by a smaller front bar area. The end to the right is the wooden floored Sherwood Room and is perhaps more of a public bar when compared with the cosier "lounge" to the left. Sport shown on several TVs throughout the pub. The guest beers can be from a local micro. There is plenty of pavement seating at the front. Parking can be difficult.
- Horton Park Golf Club
(020) 8393 8400
Hook Road, West Ewell
Lounge bar in golfing complex open to the public, offering home cooked food. The outside patio is very popular in summer and autumn, giving good views of a section of the course. Busier towards the latter part of the week, with weekends, especially Sundays, being most popular. It may close early in winter months if trade is light. Two function rooms available to hire. The occasional guest beer is from Greene King.
- Queen Adelaide
(020) 8393 2666
272 Kingston Road
Large roadhouse pub, rebuilt in 1932, comfortably furnished with a mixture of seating and tables. Breakfasts served 7.30-noon, with main menu from noon onwards. Changing beer are mainly from Ember Inns list, but may also include local beers and change on a weekly basis. Cask Ale Club on Monday when all real ales are £2.49. Quiz night Wednesday. A Premier Inn is situated to the rear of the premises.
- Spring Tavern
moc.clpbm@017320nub(020) 8786 0121
1 London Road
An attractive weatherboarded exterior belies the multicoloured interior. It is food oriented, but not to the exclusion of drinkers. The beer range may vary. The Rolling Stones apparently stayed here in the 1970s and a former landlord was hanged a few hundred yards from here for murdering his wife.
- Toby Carvery
ku.oc.yrevracybot@llewe(020) 8786 8166
45, Cheam Road
The former Glyn Arms is now a nondescript carvery pub. In 1991 this lovely old inn had the ignominy of becoming TJ’s Rib Place, and unsurprisingly stopped selling a decent pint. Real ale has since returned.
moc.yks@llewefaehstaehw(020) 8393 2879
34, Kingston Road
Modernised interior with fine "Isleworth Brewery" leaded windows providing reminder of its glorious heritage. There are two comfortable carpeted rooms with open fires, served by a single bar. Prints and old photos of the area complete the decor. The pub was built in 1858 and stands opposite the scenic Hogsmill river. A pub has been on this site since 1456. A true community local, with the Epsom & Ewell Morris Men meeting here. Darts, crib, shove halfpenny and shut the box are all played. There are quarterly quiz nights and charity fund raising events. There is live music fortnightly. The rear garden is beautifully kept and the front has impressive floral displays. Local artefacts are displayed on the walls. Changing beers can include local brews.
- Eight Bells ku.oc.llewesllebthgie@ofni(020) 8393 5590 78, Kingston Road Ewell KT17 2DU
- Change of Horses
87 High Street
After being closed for refurbishment for most of 2019, the pub reopened under new management in December 2019. Work on the kitchen continues, but food is expected to be available from early February 2020, at the times shown. However, there appears to be less focus on food than before the refurbishment began. The TV Sport screens have been removed.
In addition to the three permanent beers, seasonal ales will occasionally be available.
Formerly a coaching inn where the horses were changed on the London to Hastings coach route. The pub is situated in the attractive village of Farnborough, but is aso very convenient for the main A21. The pub is spacious, with an attached function room/restaurant. The pub garden is one of the most pleasant in the borough and there is a play area for children with full renovation planned for summer 2020.
50 High Street
A welcoming village pub, whose landlord is a real ale enthusiast. Seasonal beers are often available as well as brews from No 18 Yard brewhouse (Shepherd Neame pilot brewery). There is also a monthly guest ale from outside the Shepherd Neame range. A weekly pub quiz on Thursday evenings and various charity events are hosted. Live music features quarterly at weekends. Summer barbecues are an added attraction in the large garden. Dog treats are provided.
- Change of Horses (01689) 852949 87 High Street Farnborough BR6 7BB
- Jerusalem Tavern
moc.liamg@nrevatmelasurejeht(020) 7490 4281
55 Britton Street
St Peter's Brewery's only pub in London, opened in 1996 as a re-creation of an 18th-century tavern. Six changing beers from th brewery are served by air pressure from the fake cask ends on the wall behind the bar. The decor is bare wooden floors and bare walls, with a mixture of wooden chairs and tables. The menu is basic, with two or three specials at lunchtime and bar food in the evening.
- Sutton Arms
ku.oc.srelluf@smrA.nottuS(020) 7253 0723
6 Carthusian Street
Former Charrington pub bought by Fuller's in 2015. Long L shaped bar. Rear has skylight, mirrors and Friary Meux poster. The upstairs saloon bar has no bar front and has wine and bottled beers.
- Jerusalem Tavern moc.liamg@nrevatmelasurejeht(020) 7490 4281 55 Britton Street Farringdon EC1M 5UQ
(020) 8890 2112
1 Hanworth Road
Large spacious traditional landmark pub. Reopened 20th November 2019. Serving home made pizzas.
- General Roy
moc.clpbm@886611nub(020) 8893 2977
7 Poplar Way
A large comfortable landmark pub refurbished in July/Aug 2011. Part of the Sizzling pubs chain. Quiz night every Sunday. The pub is named after General William Roy who made the first accurate land measurement in 1784. This allowed Britain to then create the first Ordnance Survey maps using triangulation.
- Moon on the Square
(020) 8893 1293
30 The Centre, High Street
This now lone real ale pub continues its popularity in Feltham's centre. The interior is early Wetherspoon's; split level with a central square spiral staircase. Wood panelling and glass-partitioned booths, with pictures and local history panels. There are three dominant gaming machines opposite the bar. Old Rosie and Gwynt y Ddraig Black Dragon cider on gravity dispense. Food is served all day, with breakfasts from 8am and alcoholic drinks from 9am. Families with children welcome until 6pm.
- Reunion Ales
moc.selanoinuer@haras(020) 8890 8309
Unit 16 & 17 Vector Park, Forest Road
The Brewery started in October 2015 with a 10 barrel brew length plant bought from Peak Ales on the Chatsworth Estate. It consists of a standard kit with a wooden grist case, stainless steel mash tun, copper and hot and cold liquor tanks. There are 4 Grundy conditioning tanks on the ground floor. The new brewery is steam powered using a gas driven Fulton boiler, and unusually will have the wort pumped up to the fermenters.
The brewery bar, or "taproom", is situated at mezzanine level at the brewery, accessed via Unit 16 Vector Park, and currently opens only Friday evenings from 5pm to 10pm. As well as draught beers, cask and keg, there are cans for takeaway. Parking is limited, but the brewery is a short walk from Leisure West, where bus 90 terminates and not far from Feltham Station. Bar snacks and nibbles will soon be available.
NB. Opening of the taproom are intermittent, with openings advertised via social media. It is advisable to contact the brewery before you make your journey.
- Three Horseshoes
(020) 8890 2463
1 Sunbury Road
Prominent 1930s Tudor style pub at busy road junction. Buses routes stop right outside, with the return direction stop opposite. Two dart boards, pool table, quiz night Tuesdays and live music at weekends. There's a good-sized garden with lots of decent-sized tables for outside eating when the weather is fine. Large car park around the pub.
- Airman (020) 8890 2112 1 Hanworth Road Feltham TW13 5AX
Large 1930s pub set away from the village centre, the Bell was built on the site of an earlier pub. The large single bar is divided into three areas by pillars and wood burning stoves. Food is a prominent part of the business, there being a separate dining room. There is an extensive garden to the front and side with a BBQ for the summer. The front garden includes a large tiered terrace running the width of the pub. Originally a Hodgson’s of Kingston house, it was sold to the Magic Pub Company who were then bought by Greene King. It was bought by Young’s in 2004. Guest beer is from a local brewery.
- Bell ku.oc.sgnuoy@mahcteflleb(01372) 372624 Bell Lane Fetcham KT22 9ND
- Catcher In The Rye
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8343 4369
317 Regents Park Road
Shop conversion which opened in 1994 by Regent Inns, acquired from Faucet Inns in 2017 by managed pub company Stonegate. It is now one of their 'City Tavern' pubs offering. Spacious interior in several connecting areas across the front, with a comfy snug on the right and more room behind on the left. Contemporary decor with exposed brickwork and grey panelling.
Now offering a House beer from Truman's plus Pride, Doom Bar and a guest .
- Finchley Cricket Club
ku.oc.tekcircyelhcnif@seitilicaf(020) 8346 1822
Arden Field, East End Road
Established in 1832 at Arden Field,, also home to the Two Finches Micro Brewery.
The club house is open to the public, but the bar is fizz only; there are no hand pumps, but their own real ale is available in bottles; The brew is NPA( Novice Pale Ale) at 4.6%. It is unfiltered and bottle conditioned. They have been brewing since 2015.
- Finchley Manor Tennis Squash & Health Club
(020) 8346 1327
Established in 1881.
email@example.com(020) 8349 3691
51 Ballards Lane
Large pub with front conservatory. Loud, vibrant and busy with a bizarre dress code only on Fridays and Saturdays (No baseball caps or track suit bottoms) when a DJ operates. Next to Tesco. Refurbed in 2013
Now offering two real ciders on hand pump.
- Catcher In The Rye firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8343 4369 317 Regents Park Road Finchley N3 1DP
- Old Fountain
ku.oc.niatnuofdlo@ofni(020) 7253 2970
3 Baldwin Street
Privately owned free house with a single bar. The pub has 2 levels, the lower with a dartboard, 2 steps up to the level with a fish tank. Relax upstairs on the roof garden, with two large parasols and heating. The comprehensive beer range comes mainly from local and microbreweries; the pub is noted for new brews and an extensive range of local bottled beers. Food is served throughout the day until 9:30pm weekdays,9pm Sat and 8pm Sun. Check Twitter and the website for beer festivals. Local CAMRA Pub of the Year 2013.
- Old Fountain ku.oc.niatnuofdlo@ofni(020) 7253 2970 3 Baldwin Street Finsbury EC1V 9NU
- Finsbury Park
- Arsenal Tavern
(020) 7359 6902
175 Blackstock Road
Closed suddenly in July 2019 but has now reopened. It is not known what the beer range might be.
At the bottom of the hill, the Arsenal Tavern has got three handpumps with two in use when visited (March 2014), beers available will vary but something from London's growing brewing scene is likely. It's now a back packers hostel but the pub area is unchanged. Needless to say, very busy on match days.
moc.letohdleifsnocaeb@sgnikoob(020) 8826 5200
357 Green Lanes
Welcome installation of real ale in one of Harringey's oldest public houses, still retaining many original features and character. Quiz night Thursdays, pool tournaments Fridays, and DJs on Saturday.
(020) 7561 1337
284 Seven Sisters Road
It has just (March 2016) reopened after a makeover. Now with see through windows, stripped floor, bare walls and brickwork, large clear windows, small central assume original bar, one large open room now. Tons of space assume for match days. Somewhat pricey! Adnams Ghost Ship at £4.40/pint March 2016.
moc.liamg@rabahahuorb(020) 8348 8553
499-501 Green Lanes
Intimate bar with soft ambient lighting. Look for the smallish back seating area designed for courting couples?!!! Front area has a combination of brick and wooden walls with an attractive black tiled bar with bar stools on one side . Rustic wooden tables and seating. Range of tapas style bar snacks. Two outside benches for smokers and to watch the traffic. A former Indian restaurant converted into a pleasant pub around 2006. There is a roof terrace which does not stay open as long as the bar, details are on their website.
In late 2018, a wine bar next door, operated by Brouhaha, became a more integral part by knocking through an archway (next door to the left as you look at the bar) to join the two premises together.
ku.oc.doowsnworbeht@reganam(020) 8802 0494
271 Green Lanes
Note - payment by card only, no cash.
This Victorian pub stands between Stoke Newington, Finsbury Park and Manor House, just a couple of hundred yards from the North West entrance to Clissold Park. It re-opened in early August 2011, and is run by the same family who run the Rose and Crown and Jolly Butchers (both in N16) and the Wrestlers in Highgate. This has seen the introduction of a wide range of cask beers and ciders and an imaginative food offering served from an open kitchen, full details of which can be found on their website. The first floor has been opened up to provide a lounge and there's a large beer garden together with outside seating on the street. There are some very impressive brewery mirrors including a Bass one built into an ornate wooden fireplace, together with some nice etched glass features. Closest tube - Manor House about 10 minute walk or take 141/341 bus. Bus 106 passes by to get to Stoke Newington/Finsbury Park station.
- Faltering Fullback
moc.kcabllufgniretlaf@ofni(020) 7272 5834
19 Perth Road
Local' pub that's always busy. Three small seating areas with two clustered around the bar and one to the side more like a private room with a friendly atmosphere enhanced by careful use of lighting. The side bar leads into a larger back room with picnic tables, pool table and a Thai kitchen at rear. Food is served 18.30 - 22.30. When you step out into the back you enter what at first seems like a small, ground floor walled garden but this quickly opens up to a series of higher level decking linked by stairs which probably doubles the overall area of the pub. Smoking permitted outside. It is hard to do justice in words so go to the pub's website which offers a virtual tour. The flowers are truly a tour de force both at the front of the pub and in the garden. in keeping with its name TV screens show football and rugby. The handpumps in the back bar are quite old but only those in the front seem to be used. Retains some old Courage insignia on the exterior. Guest beer regualrly seems to come from Truman's. Quiz Monday.
ku.oc.yrubsnifeht@sreganam(020) 8809 1142
336 Green Lanes
Another pub to have had a refurbishment, just up from Manor House tube. It has been through many disguises in the past including the infamous Mr Q chain and now features live music or anther live event every evening, there being a stage in the back room. It had a thorough clean up and is darker and moodier than before although during daylight the huge picture windows admit plenty of light and there is ample seating with lots of larger tables for sharing and eating. Lots of exposed brickwork, open pizza kitchen and some books on the window sills to read. Large, pleasant front terrace.
- Kings Head
(020) 7359 6350
126 Blackstock Road
A basic, street-corner pub of a type once common but now increasingly under threat. Very much a locals' pub with friendly bar staff and no other pretensions. It has quite an impressive exterior with some old beer advertising signs indicating its once Courage ownership. The pub is long and thin with most of it extending down the side street (Monsell Rd.), the decor is pleasant enough being carpeted throughout and ample seating with a dart board at the far end. There's a large screen TV although it did not seem to feature Sky Sports. No evidence of food, customers seemed to be bringing in their own without any problem.
ku.oc.sgnuoy@tsilarutan(020) 3437 0770
14 Woodberry Down
Opened August 2018 in a new development close to the banks of the Woodberry Down reservoir.
- Old Ale Emporium
(020) 8348 6200
405 Green Lanes
Small corner-house pub with mix of students and locals. Following a renovation this pub now has a lovely atmosphere. There is a heated covered area for smokers, a polished wood floor, nice furniture, celebrity photos on the wall and a jukebox with 5000 selections. The guest ales come from the Heineken list and can be quite varied. Greene King Abbot has been a regular but has recently been replaced by a seasonal from Belhaven. In August 2017 there was also a collaboration brew between Hydes and a US brewer. alongside Spitfire Gold. Basically the cellar man will choose what he thinks is a good beer and will be popular with his clientele which can produce unexpected surprises at a fair price (£3.50 as pint in Aug 2017). In summer 3 pumps are running but this can stretch to four in winter.
- Park Tavern
(020) 7561 8501
164 Tollington Park
Friendly, two room pub, much used by the Irish. Real ale restored in 2013 at a very reasonable £2.50 a pint. Doom bar might be on instead of Coaster. A recent refurbishment has result in the restoration of the Wenlock Ales signage.
- Stapleton Tavern
moc.nodnolcitna@notelpats(020) 7272 5395
2-4 Crouch Hill
Acquired by small pub company Antic in 2010 but tied to Greene King on lease, the beers listed can change but will come from GK as generally will any seasonals/guests but this can vary. Strong food operation, for times see their website. Home to a truly bizarre collection of ornaments, tiny lampshades, ice skates, and an original 1970s video games table and oid-fashioned table football machine. A very large back room has an impressive lantern. Quiz Thursday. The 2 guests now seem to be non-GK. Recently it was Titanic Chocolate & Vanilla Stout and Wharfebank Magellan. When this establishment traded as the Stapleton Hall Tavern it was quite a famous live music venue. [The original Stapleton Hall Tavern was licensed in 1765 at the NW end of Stapleton Hall Rd., was sometimes known as The Green Man and became Stroud Green Conservative Club in 1888. The house has subsequently been converted to flats.]
ku.oc.rabdribt@seiriuqne(020) 7503 6202
132 Blackstock Road
Confirmed in Dec 18 as now selling real ale, Jennings Cumberland available on a visit with Redemption Trinity turned around. Only one beer will be on at any time rotating. Handpumps installed in the summer 2018 and took part in the N5 Real Ale Crawl in October although not in N5!
- White Lion
moc.4nnoiletihw@tcatnoc(020) 7561 8880
125-127 Stroud Green Road
Sold by Wetherspoon to Urban Pubs and Bars and has now re-opened after a refurbishment. Two cask ales available. Previously one of the oldest Wetherspoon's pubs, established in 1986, converted from a car showroom. The White Lion originally featured in the coat of arms of the Mortimer family, and was later incorporated into the coat of arms of King Edward VI.
- William Butler Yeats
ku.oc.4nstaeybweht@ofni(020) 8617 3400
20 Fonthill Road
Has gone through yet another change in 2013 which has resulted in two handpumps appearing. A third handpump appeared by 2015, although none were in use on an August 2018 visit. Crouch Hill on the overground is about 800m away.
- Worlds End
moc.krapyrubsnifdnesdlrow@seiriuqne(020) 7281 8679
21-23 Stroud Green Road
Just 2 minutes walk from the Wells Terrace side of Finsbury Park tube station. Consisting of many different areas, with a central bar and retaining a number of interesting features, especially the ceiling around the stage which is, once again, being used for its designed purpose - Thu (upbeat acoustic), Fri (Ska funk), Sat (band night), Sun (acoustic). and there's a poker night with an entrance fee on Monday night.
When the stage is not in use a huge screen for sports drops down and there are numerous screens dotted around the pub which allows different sports to be shown that are advertised on a board outside.
Short menu comprises pub standards old and new (burgers, sausages, fajitas, fish and chips) served 12.00 - 22.00 (except Mon - Weds when food service closes at some time between 15.00 and 18.00). Fantastic table football machine.
- Arsenal Tavern (020) 7359 6902 175 Blackstock Road Finsbury Park N4 2JS
- White Lion
1 Lion Hill
Attractive hilltop pub in a 15th century building that was licensed to sell alcohol in 1605.
- White Lion moc.gnibbofnoiletihweht@ofnI(01375) 673281 1 Lion Hill Fobbing SS17 9JR
- Forest Gate
- Forest Tavern
moc.nodnolcitna@nrevattserof(020) 8503 0868
173 Forest Lane
Fitted out in typical Antic style with bare floorboards and bricks, mismatched furniture, a collection of clocks on one wall, etc.
- Fox & Hounds
moc.liamg@ofnisdnuohdnaxof(020) 8555 2937
178 Forest Lane
Traditional 1930s pub with an original U-shape central bar, masses of original features, fireplaces. Unusual array of army buttons and cap badges. Darts. Ex-Mann Crossman, Watney, Grand Met, Inntrepreneur, Unique, it's been owned by Enterprise Inns since 2004. Rear paved garden.
- Holly Tree
ku.oc.sbupelbakramer@eertylloh(020) 8221 9830
141 Dames Road
Large community pub, serving a residential area between Forest Gate and Leytonstone High Road. Extended to add a conservatory. Pub food. Large rear garden, plus a raised terrace at the front and a minature railway in the beer garden. Weather permitting this runs 12-6pm Sat & Sun.
- Hudson Bay
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@307p(020) 8471 7702
1-5 Upton Lane
Modern Wetherspoons pub opened in February 1999. The unfussy interior has a mixture of high and low wooden tables as well as booths for groups of four. A rear walled garden doubles as a smoking area. Five changing guest beers and a real Cider are on offer. Two quiet TV’s show rolling news and occasional free to air sporting events. Look out for the regular “meet the Brewer” events. Food is available every day untill 11pm.
- Wanstead Tap
Arch 352 Winchelsea Road
Primarily an outlet for bottled beers for on or off sales. There is a 'cask beer of the week', tapped on Fridays of which the first was ELB Cow Catcher.
- Forest Tavern moc.nodnolcitna@nrevattserof(020) 8503 0868 173 Forest Lane Forest Gate E7 9BB
- Forest Hill
- All Inn One
ku.gro.enonnilla@ofni(020) 8699 3311
53 Perry Vale
Red brick free house. Still known to locals as the Foresters. The open-plan interior is surprisingly spacious. Garden areas include family garden with children's playground and "Peaceful Garden". Separate restaurant room can be used for functions. Part of the main bar may be partitioned off for functions and parties. Has a range of bottled craft and wheat beers as well as cask ales. Beer range includes beer from small local (SE London) and Welsh breweries.
- Bird In Hand
email@example.com(020) 8699 7417
35 Dartmouth Road
A smart Victorian corner local with pictures of the local area from times past adorning the walls. Has no garden but there is outside seating at the front which acts as a sun-trap in the summer. Pool table located to the rear of the pub. There are 4 or 5 TVs showing sport.
- Blythe Hill Tavern
ku.gro.nrevatllihehtylb@ofni(020) 8690 5176
319 Stanstead Road
A friendly local rooted in the community, this Victorian corner pub has a regionally important historic interior with an interesting three-room layout and 1920s panelling. The landlord and barmen wear traditional collar and tie. There are sports screens in two of the bars. Traditional Irish music is performed on Thursday nights. The beer garden includes a children's play area, and is abloom with flowers in summer. Always carries an awesome range of ciders and perries which goes a long way towards explaining the pub being one of four finalists for CAMRA's National Cider Pub of the Year competition 2018. SPBW London Pub of the Year 2015. SE London CAMRA Branch Pub of the Year 2015 and again in 2018 and Branch Cider Pub of the Year 2015, 2016 and again in 2018. 9 handpumps in total, split between two of the rooms (4 plus a dummy and 4). May stay open later in the earlier part of the week - please enquire politely!
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@6861p(020) 8291 8920
11-21 London Road
Close to the Horniman Museum, this spacious Wetherspoon pub occupies a converted 1929 Art Deco cinema, the only surviving complete cinema building by noted architect John Stanley Beard. An impressive frontage opens into a cavernous interior on a number of levels. Tours of the circle and other normally unseen areas are offered by arrangement; resident ghosts may be in attendance. There is assorted seating on three levels and a long bar across the former stage area which is equipped with 10 handpumps in 2 banks, each of 5. Community events are hosted. Book ahead for parties and groups. *** A no admission after midnight policy applies. ***
(020) 8690 2658
56 Brockley Rise
This is a large pub with a bar at the front, a large main room to the left and a smaller snug-type room to the right through glazed doors. The pub now does a range of craft beers and serves pizza. At the back of the main room a door leads outside to a small smoking/drinking area. Interesting features include the ornately decorated bar back and some green banded glazing in the windows (ex-Charrington perhaps).
- Dartmouth Arms
moc.cilbupnni@htuomtrad(020) 8488 3117
7 Dartmouth Road
Popular Victorian pub situated close to Forest Hill railway station. Has front, middle and rear bar areas with central open-to-view kitchen in the latter. Partially covered decking area to the rear. Seasonally changing food menu includes produce sourced locally from Borough and Billingsgate markets. Sister pub to The Duke in Deptford and The Dolphin in Sydenham. Fully accessible for mobility impaired persons, except to the front bar, via an access slope entrance to the left of the pub exterior. The 3 handpumps are in the middle bar area.
- General Napier
73 Bovil Road
This is a friendly and unpretentious, cornersite backstreet pub, popular with the local community. The pub sign is a fairly plain affair that just says “The Nap”. Inside it’s carpeted throughout, with banquettes, metal framed tables and small stools providing the main furnishings, but of course with the obligatory tall stools at the bar. Rather unusually, there’s a bit of matchboard half-height wooden screening in the middle of the room that serves to screen off some of the seating from the main bar area. There are TVs; a dartboard near the corner door; a small garden at the back and a few benches outside at the front, plus free wi-fi advertised.
- Honor Oak
bup.kaoronoh@olleh(020) 8690 9222
1 St German's Road
Extensively refurbished in 2014 the Honor Oak offers extensive facilities for both eating and drinking. On the ground floor there are separate bar and restaurant areas. Outside there is beer garden and dining terrace. On the first floor the main function room is now called the Whisky Room and has been enhanced with an extensive whisky cabinet in addition to the private bar. There is also a private dining room. Four real ales are currently available in addition to selections of wines, spirits and lagers. Operated by the Laine's pub company.
- Prince of Wales
(020) 8333 8429
52 Perry Rise
A 30's mock Tudor building, renovated extensively in 2013. Has a central bar that creates a smallish room on the left and a larger one on the right which leads to a patio garden. Range of live music features. Guest beer sometimes is from local Brockley Brewery. Home cooked food is available from Thursday to Sunday. Ask the landlord about the giant boot on the roof!
- Railway Telegraph
(020) 8699 6644
112 Stanstead Road
Imposing corner building named after the former local telegraph station. A few minutes' walk along the South Circular from central Forest Hill, this long term Shepherd Neame pub hosts a variety of events including live music of a range of styles, DJs and poker nights. Bareboarded with contemporary decor and furnishing. 5 handpumps.
moc.buplangiseht@ofni(020) 3326 9300
7 Devonshire Road
Re-opened after a refurbishment in October 2015, the first of the new Hippo Inns chain of managed pubs, a joint venture between Ei (formerly Enterprise Inns) and Rupert Clevely (founder of Geronimo Inns). The renaming from the Hob to the Signal harks back to its original name of the Railway Signal Hotel. A large, light and airy Victorian pub using mainly pastel shades of decoration, sitting on a high pavement opposite Forest Hill railway station, offering real ale, craft keg beers and an extensive wine list. Inside it is on three wooden floored levels with an L-shaped bar counter on the ground floor which is equipped with 3 handpumps. Upstairs is Georgi's Bar Rotisserie & Grill. Clearly a food orientated venue. To the right hand side is a paved and partly covered outside patio.
- Sylvan Post
moc.nodnolcitna@tsopnavlys(020) 8291 5712
24-28 Dartmouth Road
An Antic pub, situated in a former 1960s post office. Retains many features of the original building, including the strongroom now transformed into a snug, and the original exterior. Two quiet snug rooms contain old post office equipment. Walls are hung with postal memorabilia including framed postage stamps and telegrams. Music in main room can be loud. There are board games, suitable for children, emphasising its family friendly nature. Food is good quality, with Sunday lunch a speciality. Dogs are welcome. Quiz night on Tuesdays. 5 handpumps. Up to three changing real ales available. One of 11 Antic pubs placed for sale with Fleurets in October 2018.
- All Inn One ku.gro.enonnilla@ofni(020) 8699 3311 53 Perry Vale Forest Hill SE23 2NE
- Aragon House
moc.6wsesuohnogara@ofni(020) 7731 7313
247 New Kings Road
Following a substantial renovation and interior re-build these premises reopened at the end of May 2019 under City Pub Company management. The ground floor has all-day bar and restaurant areas; with a further bar and work stations in the basement. The first, second and third floors have two function rooms and bedrooms. The rear garden is predominately for the use of diners and there is also a smaller front garden area. The food offering includes breakfasts served from opening time, and Sunday roasts. Four real ales plus a range of keg and bottled beers; the ale includes a house brand, Parson Pale Ale. Note that under the terms of the licence alcohol may not be served before 10am.
moc.bupsaltaeht@snoitavreser(020) 7385 9129
16 Seagrave Road
One of London's Real Heritage pubs and a classic pub to see what its owners, Trumans, were up to in the 1930s. The fittings are a surprisingly complete array from their inter-war refit including a black-and-white tiled spittoon. The counter-fronts have doors, a feature of many London pubs in times past, to allow servicing of the beer engines. The outside fabric of the pub is a 1950s rebuild following heavy WW2 bomb damage. The pub now promotes itself as an authentic London boozer; it is a pleasant enough one bar establishment, with wooden flooring and separate eating area offering a good selection of food and wines. One of the few London pubs with a walled courtyard garden which has now been considerably extended with a largish patio area as a result of the 'Lillie Square' development.
- Bedford Arms
(020) 7381 3198
204 Dawes Rd
First built in 1883 with assistance from Stansfields Swan brewery, it was a free house until 1886. The present pub dates from 1936. Now a clean and comfortable locals' pub. Carpeted throughout; pool table; Fulham Football Club scarves as decor on the walls, plus some framed beer-related prints. Originally a multi-room pub, but now knocked through with just the corner doors in use.
- Broadway Bar & Grill
moc.liamg@rabyawdaorbmahluf(020) 8125 4014
474-476 Fulham Road
Reverted to Broadway Bar & Grill on reopening in November 2019 following several months of closure.
As Maddisons in late 2018 it was an open-plan, sports-oriented venue with lots of TVs. Three real ales available. Note Chelsea fans only on match days.
- Brook House
moc.mahlufesuohkoorb@seiriuqne(020) 7371 5283
65 New Kings Road
First licensed in 1830 and rebuilt in 1892, this venue had been thought permanently closed as a pub in January 2016 when it was sold by Greene King, with a stated restrictive clause that it not be run as a pub again. However it has now magically re-emerged as Brook House, a mix of restaurant, pub, and bar. It's run by Mark Dyer and Eamonn Manson, a duo who have already achieved success with three other local pubs. The venue is mainly laid out for diners but casual drinkers can obtain a drink at the bar and some space is available for them. The house ale is from Belhaven. There is an all-day food menu as well as specific lunch and dinner menus, and on Sundays there are roast options.
- Brown Cow
ku.oc.bupwocnworbeht@seiriuqne(020) 7384 9559
676 Fulham Rd
Modern, busy and vibrant gastro pub. Sister location is the Sands End near Imperial Wharf.
- Butcher's Hook
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@277(020) 7385 4654
477 Fulham Road
Modernish gastro-pub very convenient for Chelsea football club. Allegedly Chelsea FC was founded at meeting here in 1905. The 10am weekend opening also covers Bank Holidays, and breakfast is also served from 10am on those days. See pub website for offers.
- Callow Ruscoe
152 Wandsworth Bridge Road
In an area that has lost a fair number of pubs recently, this venue is a welcome addition to the local beer scene. It's a bottle shop about half-way down the western side of Wandsworth Bridge Road, selling around 200 bottles or cans, with four keg taps offering some on-site refreshment. The bottle offerings are from mostly modern breweries and include some "real ale in a bottle". It's early days at date of writing, but the venue hopes to start offering tutored tastings, evening talks, and meet-ups for beer enthusiasts. There is a discount for members of the British Guild of Beer Writers. Note there is no phone at the shop, and card-only payment. One of our photos shows enthusiastic co-owner Matt Ward by the keg fonts; as you can see the shop is not large, but it's well stocked with some interesting beers.
- Captain Cook
moc.koocniatpaceht@ofni(020) 7381 4975
205 Dawes Road
Run by New Zealanders Chris Wilkie and Karl Tisch, the pub name was chosen to reflect their roots in both their home country and England, where they have lived for many years. This is now a smart newly re-furbished pub with a contemporary feel and comfortable red sofas and banquette seating. One wall is covered with an antique map from just after Cook's time. In addition to the real ales the pub is also serving Theakston's Peculiar IPA keg beer.
- Cock Tavern
ku.oc.sgnuoy@nrevatkcoc(020) 7385 6021
360 North End Road
Facing St John's church (1828). Licensed in 1713 and first rebuilt in 1813 (leased to Meux & Co.) and again in 1895. The present ground floor wooden frontage dates from 1931. A spacious Grade II listed pub with comfortable seating recently re-furbished. Has a fake fireplace feature which gives a cozy feel, especially in the winter. Large beer garden.
- Duke On The Green
ku.oc.sgnuoy@neergehtnoekud(020) 7736 2777
235 New Kings Road
The pub is to the south of Parson's Green, and across from the famous White Horse on the north side. Refurbished in 2015, it's a modernist open bar, hardwood floors, a mixture of comfortable 'fire-side' chairs (sadly just a 'coal-effect' gas fire), and large and small tables, high and lower. The usual Young's Ordinary and Special plus some local London craft beers and a good bottled range. There is some interesting tilework from the Fulham Pottery on the walls.
- Durell Arms
moc.mahlufsmrallerud@seiriuqne(020) 7736 3014
704 Fulham Road
Large corner pub with an L shaped drinking area with a further Great Hall rear room. Modern decor including booths with their own TV screens! Live music some nights, pub quiz on Tuesdays, contests. See pub website for events calendar.
- Eight Bells
moc.liamg@mahlufsllebthgie(020) 7736 6307
89 Fulham High Street
A bit tucked away near Putney Bridge tube station, this grade II listed building dating from the 18th century is the oldest surviving tavern in Fulham. Licensed in 1629 as the Blue Anchor, it progressively changed its name over the following century to the Anchor, The Anchor and Eight Bells and finally the Eight Bells by c1754. It was during one of these name changes that it was rebuilt. Close to Putney Bridge and a good base on boat race day and may be very busy on football match days when plastic glasses are used. Home-cooked food; the Sunday roasts here have picked up some very good reviews. The alcohol licence allows sale from 10am.
- George & Dragon
moc.rocca@md-3265h(020) 7610 0880
47 Lillie Road
Large pastiche-type pub on the first floor of this 500-room Ibis Hotel and open to the public. Every imaginable piece of fake pub memorabilia is on and around the walls! Small pool table plus other traditional pub games are advertised. Very good range of pub food including sandwiches and pizzas, and the pub is opposite the main hotel restaurant where in-house pints can be ordered. One real ale pump plus a range of craft lagers.
- Golden Lion
moc.clpbm@839760nub(020) 7731 5481
57 Fulham High Street
Friendly local whose interior is larger than it looks from the outside. Close to Fulham Palace, Putney Bridge and of course the boat race. This is the oldest pub in Fulham, dating back possibly to the 1500s but known to have been licensed in 1757 and called the Fulham Coffee House until 1787. Rebuilt in 1836 and 1893, it has been tied to at least six breweries since the 1840s. But now it isn't! In the 1970s this was used by Led Zeppelin during breaks from recording nearby, and there are regular live music and other events. Quiz night on Thursday. Archive photos of this pub as a Charrington's Ales house may be seen at http://www.historypin.org/en/golden-lion-fulham/
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 7385 1643
248 North End Road
A spacious, light and airy, wood-panelled, 'L'-shaped bar, with a mixture of carpeted and highly-polished wooden floors and a variety of seating areas. Popular with local football supporters (Chelsea in case you need to know), it is otherwise tranquil by day and buzzing in the evenings. The value-for-money pub-grub menu includes meal & drink deals, see pub website for offers. There are a number of sports TVs including one in the garden. Tuesday night is 'Real' Ale discount night.
- Harwood Arms
moc.smradoowrah@sgnikoob(020) 7386 1847
The inn sign depicts the coat of arms of the Earl of Harwood, the original freeholder. Built in 1866 as a beer house. Now at the very highest end of the gastropub spectrum, decorated in an attractive shade of battleship grey, with excellent food and a very superior wine selection. First-placed in the Estrella Damm national 2020 Top 50 Gastropubs awards having been lower-placed in this list many times previously. At time of writing it is the only Michelin-starred pub in the capital. Quiz night is on Tuesday. Because of its food reputation, unsurprisingly most or all of the seating in the evening is laid out for diners. And if you do want to eat here, particularly for Sunday lunch, you may have to be prepared to book weeks in advance.
- King's Arms
ku.oc.htrowdaw@mahlufsmrasgnik(020) 7371 9585
425 New Kings Road
Following a £300,000 refurbishment, this pub reopened as Wadworth's first in the capital. The large corner-site at the north end of Putney Bridge has been divided into areas and comfortably and tastefully furnished with fabric upholstered banquettes and chairs. A wide range of Wadworth's beers is offered. Food includes stone baked pizzas and 'Match Day' menus; on the first floor is a restaurant. Patio smoking area to one side.
- Lillie Langtry
ku.oc.yrtgnaleillileht@ofni(020) 3637 6690
19 Lillie Road
Built in 1835 as the Lillie Arms and named after its freeholder owner, Sir John Scott Lillie (1790-1868). Originally a watering hole for the nearby Kensington Canal (opened 1828), later to become the West London Railway, this is Fulham’s oldest surviving 19th century pub. Enlarged in 1875 with a new ground floor addition and revamped frontage. Given its present name in 1979, no doubt because Lillie Langtry is considerably more interesting to history than Sir John! The "Jersey Lily" was a successful actress and courtesan in the last quarter of the nineteenth century, attracting huge public interest and reputedly having affairs with a string of noblemen including Bertie, Prince of Wales, who paid several visits to the nearby Earl's Court Exhibition grounds and might have courted Lillie nearby. She shrewdly used her fame to endorse commercial products such as cosmetics and Pears Soap. Her friend Oscar Wilde based the plot of his play Lady Windermere's Fan, on her life and society's attitude towards it. The pub reopened in August 2016 after an extensive refurbishment. There is a cocktail bar upstairs themed as a fashionable Victorian parlour.
- Lost Hours
moc.6wssruohtsoleht@ofni(020) 3397 3739
541 Kings Road
Popular site with an L shaped copper topped bar mainly concentrating on cocktails and spirits, and keg beer. One real ale reported, Sambrook's session ale. Heated beer garden. The food menu veers towards pizzas, burgers, and bao buns, but with plenty of veggie and vegan options; brunch served from opening time at weekends. Lease taken over by City Pub Company July 2018. Note restricted opening hours.
- Malt House
ku.oc.mahlufesuohtlam@snoitavreser(020) 7084 6888
17 Vanston Place
A large corner pub a short walk from Fulham Broadway tube station. Recently refurbished into a food-led establishment owned by superstar chef Claude Bosi who also runs the Fox & Grapes in Wimbledon. Comfortable seating and a modern minimalist ambience; some of the seating is laid out for dining and the British-style food menu supports small farmers and producers. Good selection of wine and malt whiskies; Wine List of the Year finalist in 2013. Attractive garden/patio area. Three real ales. Under its previous name the pub featured in the 1982 "Local Life" short film which was later copied onto the "Roll Out the Barrel" DVD of beer-related shorts. More recently it was also in the TV series "Made in Chelsea".
moc.6wsertimeht@ofni(020) 7386 8877
81 Dawes Road
Attractive ‘brewers tudor’ style pub rebuilt by the Swan Brewery in 1924/25, probably the last one before the tied estate was sold off in 1927. The brewery closed the following year; nearby Fulham Court now stands on the old brewery site. Re-furbished in 2002, this pub has some interesting heritage photos. Garden at back; bar and BBQ in garden in summer. Quiz night on Tuesdays.
- Oyster Rooms
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@3604p(020) 7471 0310
Unit 3, First Floor, Fulham Broadway Shopping Centre
Large, airy modern Wetherspoon's pub very conveniently located on the upper floor of the Fulham Broadway Shopping arcade. At least 3, sometimes more rotating guest ales. Site reported 30 June 2015 to be for sale by JDW along with 7 other Greater London JDW outlets. Note that under the terms of the premises licence alcohol may not be sold before 9am.
moc.mahlufesoreht@ofni(020) 7731 1832
1 Harwood Terrace
Airy and comfortable gastropub just off New Kings Rd, not far from Fulham Broadway. There is a large, secluded garden. Sunday roasts, summer garden BBQs; quiz night Sunday evening. See pub website for offers. In common with other pubs in the area, it can get crowded when Chelsea FC have a home game. Sister pub to the Loose Box in Westminster and The Munich Cricket Club outlets.
moc.notslyreht@ofni(020) 7381 0910
197 Lillie Road
Corner traditional pub, serving a large local estate in addition to the general area. Quiz night Wednesday and occasional live music. Pub classics food range using local suppliers, plus pizzas from a wood-fired oven. See pub website for special offers.
- Sands End
ku.oc.dnesdnaseht@seiriuqne(020) 7731 7823
135-137 Stephendale Road
This part of West London has few transport links (somewhat improved by the opening of the long-awaited Imperial Wharf station) and is a funny mix of gasworks, newly redeveloped office blocks and terraced houses in quiet streets. The Sands End gastro pub, then, is a bit of a trek to get to but worth the effort. Eamonn Manson, former owner of the Pen in Parsons Green, has brought in Irish chef Liam Kirwan to give the menu an Irish influence. His experiences working with Rowley Leigh at Kensington Place and at respected gastro pub The Gun shows in the food here. Bread is baked twice daily and meat is butchered on site. Choices include bar snacks of rock oysters, quail eggs and jellied eels and main courses of beef, Guinness and oyster pie or roast hake. The pub aims for an upmarket clientele and as the Sands End website puts it, "game is delivered in sacks from our customers after a weekend on the moors". Sister location is the Brown Cow in the Fulham Road.
email@example.com(020) 7384 3573
90 Fulham High Street
Built in 1909 as a billiards hall on the corner of Fulham High Street and Church Gate, the building was transformed into a Firkin brewpub before becoming an Irish theme bar. It was given its current name when real ale was restored after refurbishment in late 2006. The building's amazing high ceilings and stained glass have been highlighted, together with new decor, lighting and furniture, in comfortable airy lounge areas and formal dining areas. Weston's real cider or perry is served.
- Tommy Tucker
moc.rekcutymmoteht@ofni(020) 7736 1023
22 Waterford Road
Close to Fulham Broadway station this venue re-opened in January 2015 as a gastro-pub, after a major re-furbishment. A large dining area seats around 80 and there is a view into the open kitchen. Claude Compton of nearby Claude's Kitchen and Amuse Bouche leads the team here and is quoted as wanting the venue to be the licensed extension of your living-room. There are some bar stools as well as the dining area and bar food is available through the day.
- Waterside Inn
ku.oc.sgnuoy@edisretaw(020) 7371 0802
The Boulevard, Imperial Wharf
Close to trendy Chelsea Harbour and the Kings Road, this prestigious Thames river front establishment is in a modern upmarket complex (Imperial Wharf). Inside it has an outstanding split-level floor design with heated outside terrace with views over the river and marina. Three or four real ales plus a range of craft beers.
- White Horse
moc.6wsesrohetihw@sgnikoob(020) 7736 2115
1-3 Parsons Green
First licensed in 1688, the second White Horse (1778) was destroyed by fire in 1881. Leased to Young & Bainbridge at the time, it was rebuilt the following year and enlarged in 1894. The pub operated as a free house from 1883-1977 despite the fact that Charringtons brought the freehold in 1914.
Now a large, light and airy M&B pub maintaining a long-standing reputation for quality beer and food. There are six guest ales, mostly from regional breweries and microbreweries and unusual foreign beers, with a claimed 135 bottled beers stocked. Pilsner Urquell tank beer is available from a crafted copper tank.
The former coach house at the rear is used as a restaurant or for stillage during four annual beer festivals, of which the pub's annual Old Ale Festival is one of the largest. Upstairs a bar opens in the evening and at weekends. The covered patio area in front accommodates outdoor drinkers and smokers, with barbecues in summer.
Listed as an Asset of Community Value by Hammersmith & Fulham Council on 28th November 2018.
- Aragon House moc.6wsesuohnogara@ofni(020) 7731 7313 247 New Kings Road Fulham SW6 4XG
- Gants Hill
- King George V
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@0996(020) 8550 5642
645 Cranbrook Road
Friendly local, built in 1953.
- King George V ku.oc.gnikeneerg@0996(020) 8550 5642 645 Cranbrook Road Gants Hill IG2 6SX
- Gidea Park
194/204 Main Road
Busy pub with loud Sky Sports TV.
- Churchill House Social Club
67 Main Road
Renamed in 2013. Beers supplied by Greene King.
Brentwood Road / Slewins Lane
Re-opened in late October 2016 after refurbishment, the pub now has a food theme alongside TV Sport and Pool.
- Gidea Park Micropub
236 Main Road
This is the second Micropub in Havering and East London. It opened at noon on 21/12/2017 after its conversion from an accountants' office, which followed a successful planning appeal against Havering Council's refusal for 'change of use' to a pub. It is now the South West Essex CAMRA Branch (London Area) Pub of the Year 2019.
Four to seven Real Ales served from a wide variety of microbreweries, straight from the cask in the cooled ground floor cellar, with an additional two Real Ales from Keykeg taps. Many Real Ciders are also available, plus wines and gins. This is one of the few pubs where the draught beers and ciders are sold in third of a pint (nip), half pint, two-thirds of a pint (schooner) and pint measures. 2 pint & 4 pint takeaway containers are also available. On 30/11/2019 (less than 2 years after opening) it sold its 1,000th cask of Real Ale (797 different Beers from 218 Breweries). There is a mixture of high and low tables and chairs, plus some padded 'cask' seat stools, unusual 'spider' lighting and an ever-growing range of pumpclips which represent the Real Ales that have been on sale. Air conditioning was installed in Spring 2019. Please turn mobile 'phones to silent and make or take calls outside. Card payments (including contactless) are welcome. Norfolk Pork Pies from Bray's Cottage are available.
- Harold Wood & District Royal British Legion Club (01708) 343792 20 Athelson Road Gidea Park RM3 0QB
- New Inn
45 Squirrels Heath Lane
Late 19th century-built traditional local pub with a sizeable clientele of regulars, but also popular with families in summer due to the large play area in the garden. Live sports TV is heavily featured. Although quite small and cosy inside, the pub has two gardens, one of which is a patio area that can house a marquee for functions, while the other is much larger with parasol seating in an area of decking leading to a large lawn with trees, benches and the play area.
93 Main Road
More than 250 years old, this Grade II listed split-level pub has extensive dark wood panelling, timber beams and huge fireplaces. The building is largely unchanged and has low ceilings in places - so duck or grouse! It is a family-run business with quiz nights held on Thursdays and there is live music on Saturdays.
- Archers ku.oc.gnikeneerg@3841(01708) 727770 194/204 Main Road Gidea Park RM2 5HA
- Gipsy Hill
- Colby Arms
(020) 8244 8022
132 Gipsy Hill
There are several unused sets of doors, testifying to its former multi-room format. In fact it still is effectively two rooms, with the back room reached via an archway to the right of the front bar on the main road. It’s mainly carpeted, but with a smallish bare-boarded area to the left of the main bar, where the pool table is sited. Furnishings comprise a banquette or two, but are mainly standard chairs and smallish round tables, and there’s a traditional tiled splash area surrounding the bar counter. Shelves above the bar back contain some nick-nacks such as scales, vases, stoneware jugs and the like, and a shelving unit near the pool table contains sporting trophies. Wall decor consists of various prints. There are two real ales available, London Session from the nearby London Beer Factory and a changing beer from Trumans. This is a comfortable and friendly locals’ pub.
- Great Southern
ku.oc.bupnrehtuostaergeht@ofni(020) 8766 8390
79 Gipsy Hill
Large premises in an imposing building from the mid 1800s. Now knocked into a large single room and updated to be more food centric. There are usually two or three real ales to choose from
- Railway Bell
moc.liamg@11llebyawliar(020) 8670 2844
14 Cawnpore Street
A small and traditional Young's pub near to Crystal Palace Park and noted for its wall displays of railway memorabilia. There is satellite TV and a dartboard. To the rear of the pub is a function room and a large garden area which is covered in the winter, when there is also a cosy log fire inside. Quiz nights are held on Thursdays, and poker on Sundays, Mondays and Wednesdays.
- Colby Arms (020) 8244 8022 132 Gipsy Hill Gipsy Hill SE19 1PW
- Gracechurch Street
- Crafty Fellas
ku.oc.sallefytfarc@ofni(020) 7199 3901
29-30 Leadenhall Market, Gracechurch Street
Situated in Beehive Passage this is Leadenhall markets craft beer bar. 2 cask Ales using air pressure, 9 keg paps and 2 ciders. Food is from We grill.
- Crafty Fellas ku.oc.sallefytfarc@ofni(020) 7199 3901 29-30 Leadenhall Market, Gracechurch Street Gracechurch Street EC3V 1LR
- Theobald Arms
141 Argent Street
Genuine, traditional pub with a public bar that has an unusual hexagonal pool table. The changing selection of four guest beers features local independent breweries, and a range of British bottled beers is also stocked. Regular St George's weekend and summer beer festivals are held in the old stables and on the rear enclosed patio. Lunchtime meals were being served Monday to Friday, these are no longer available for the present, but may resume in due course. Darts and cards are played. Local CAMRA Pub of the Year 2016.
Wharf Road South
Refurbished, listed, wood-panelled old riverside pub below sea wall, in new housing development. Regularly-changing guest beers. Hot food is available every day until 9.00 pm with homemade roasts on Sunday. Live entertainment / DJ features most weekends. Tuesday night is quiz night. Live Sky Sports and BT sport shown on TV.
- White Hart
Kings Walk / Argent Street
Traditional local just outside the town centre, rejuvenated since it was taken over in 2006. Darrtmoor Best and Wibblers Dengie Gold are the regular beers, supplemented by three guests (one usually dark) and a selection of over 30 bottled Belgian beers. Good value meals weekday lunchtimes. There is a meeting/function room and a large, secluded beer garden. Live music Saturdays - see website for details. The pub supports pool and darts teams, sport is screened on the TVs. A collection of old-fashioned soft toys is displayed on the historic bar back. South West Essex CAMRA Branch (Essex Area) Pub of the Year 2019 and previously in 2015, 2011 & 2007-2009, Runner-up in 2018.
- Theobald Arms (01375) 372253 141 Argent Street Grays RM17 6HR
- Great Bookham
This historic Grade II listed inn dates from the 15th century. Low beamed ceilings, wooden floors, exposed brickwork and inglenook with a real fire burning in the winter give the pub a very traditional and homely feel. Lunchtime snacks and meals are served every day. A charity quiz night is held every Tuesday (booking required). Dominoes, cribbage and other card games are played. Meat raffle on Sundays. Monthly live music. There is a patio garden, with pond and stocks, and a heated smoking area, at the front. Children under 14 are not allowed in the bar.
- Old Crown
1, High Street
The pub once again occupies most of the original building, with the eastern end being the pub's restaurant area and only the western end a separate hairdressers. The bar is decorated in a modern style. Both ends features some wonderful tiling from Hodgson's Kingston brewery, who built it back in the 1930s. The garden has climbing frames for the kids. Breakfasts served from 10am (noon on Sundays).
- Royal Oak
16, High Street
Small two bar local which dates from 1570, situated on narrow village high street. Many interesting original features, including inglenook fire, flagged floors, low doors and low beams. The lounge is always cosy and warm and difficult to leave at the end of the evening. The story of an unusual low scoring cricket match is told on the wall of the lounge. The public bar has darts and background music or jukebox. Very much a locals’ pub that can get noisy, it is friendly at the same time. Unobtrusive TV and garden for warmer months. Thai food served. The nearby church of St Nicholas (Norman) adds to the rural feel. The Clapham Town is believed to be Courage Best rebadged.
- Anchor (01372) 452429 161,Lower Road Great Bookham KT23 4AH
- Great Warley
- Thatchers Arms
Attractive pub where the 4x4 club meets three Tuesdays each month and which hosts live music, entertainment and psychic evenings about four times a year. Occasional Karaoke.
- Thatchers Arms (01277) 233535 Warley Road Great Warley CM13 3HU
- Green St Green
- Queen's Head
73 High Street
Green St Green
A smart, spacious and comfortable pub restaurant owned by Ember Inns. Customers are welcome to just enjoy a pint or two without eating, and there is an interesting and varied real ale selection, including seasonal beers. There are plenty of tables and a garden. As well as the CAMRA discount, prices of real ale are substantially reduced on Mondays for all customers. In addition to the buses listed, the high frequency 358 route from Beckenham and Bromley passes within 15 minutes walk of the pub.
- Rose & Crown
Green St Green
A large restaurant pub which reopened in late March 2016 following a major refurbishment, and is now operated by the Whiting & Hammond Chain. The pub is located on the main A21 within easy reach of Junction 4 on the M25, and is convenient for visitors to High Elms Country Park.
The pub is now generally brighter and seems more spacious. The refurbishment also saw a welcome increase in the number of handpumps, although most of the beers will still be from the Young's (now brewed by Wells) range, including the "house beer".
The venue has a changing food range, with menus printed daily. Despite the food emphasis, casual drinkers are welcomed. The pub remains child-friendly with various play equipment in the extensive garden.
- Royal Oak
Green St Green
This pub is a familiar and distinctive landmark on the main A21 to Hastings, having being built in the style of a Kentish oasthouse. It is now a Vintage Inns restaurant pub. Spacious and comfortable.
- Queen's Head moc.clpbm@777081nub(01689) 853455 73 High Street Green St Green BR6 6BQ
- Black Horse
ku.oc.srelluf@esrohkcalb(020) 8578 1384
425 Oldfield Lane North
Large old split level pub tastefully extended and refurbished, with a range of Fuller's beers. Big landscaped garden overlooking the scenic Grand Union canal. Bargees who moor outside, and walkers and cyclists along the towpath are frequent visitors. Beer used to be delivered here by Canal barge. Good 7 day a week pub food, reasonably priced. Live music on Friday & Saturday nights. Pub quiz on Thursday nights. Very close to mainline rail and tube and bus route. Function space available for group bookings - Free to hire. Sky and BT sports are shown, large screen in lounge bar, smaller one downstairs.
- Bridge Hotel
ku.oc.sgnuoy@letohegdirb(020) 8566 6246
Opened originally in 1937 as one of two pubs built by the same developer, the other being the Greenford in Southall (now tragically a McDonalds). Unfortunately the names were transposed on the licence applications. The Bridge now stands next to a flyover on the A40 and was bought by Young’s in 1959. A 68 bedroom hotel was added in 1989. There are three bar areas: a comfortable lounge which is also the hotel lobby, a quieter back room and, between them, a curvy main bar. The Grill is the hotel restaurant and is open Monday to Saturday from noon until 3pm and then from 6pm to 10pm, Sundays noon to 9pm. Quiz night is on first Sunday of the month. The enclosed beer garden is at the front and contains two heated jumbrellas along with a variety of seating. TV points are positioned outside. The views and sounds of the A40 flyover are slightly augmented by music pumped from the bar. The garden has recently undergone a makeover with a new lawn and extended patio. A 2015 refurbishment has removed some of the wood panelling and small booths. Also opens for breakfast 7-11 Mon-Thur; 7-11.45 Fri, 8-11.45 Sat, 8-10.30 Sun.
- Greenford Conservative Club
moc.tenretnitb@yesdnilk(020) 8575 0916
Members can play snooker on the full size tables in the Snooker Room. There are regular Mens and Ladies League darts teams, and quiz nights. Regular entertainment is organised every Saturday evening and some Sunday lunchtimes. In addition, there are occasional mid week events, inclucing a "Bingo Night" every Wednesday at 21:00. Guest ales rotated regularly including Ruddles County and London Pride.
- Hare & Hounds
ku.oc.bupxineohp@drofneerG.sdnuoHdnAeraH(020) 8575 7240
229 Ruislip Road
Friendly local on the busy Ruislip Road. There are two bars with the saloon divided into two sections, the three hand pumps being at the rear. The pub has a darts team playing in the public bar. Subscription sport is shown on the many widescreen televisions around the pub. The large beer garden is completely enclosed and usually offers a bouncy castle along with the obligatory picnic tables. The recent return of real ale brings back an oasis in a very large desert.
- Northolt Rugby Football Club
moc.liamg@ybgurtlohtron(020) 8813 1701
Cayton Green Park, Cayton Road
As well as Rugby, club hosts Gaelic Football and cycling club. Rebellion Mini-Keg, plus hand pump during season. The club is open during season Sat & Wed plus darts night thursday
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@7486(020) 8578 1193
390 Oldfield Lane North
Built in 1915 as the Station Hotel, this pub was refurbished in 2007 following a fire, again in 2011 when the pub was branded as a 'Flaming Grill' and again in 2018. On the left is the restaurant area going back quite a distance ending in a raised area. The right hand side has the pool table and dart board. Sport from Sky/BT channels is shown on several screens throughout the pub. The pub is decorated with photos, maps and details on local heroes. There is a DJ every other Saturday from 9pm. There is a covered area with heating & lighting for smokers leading to a large beer garden. The car park is now pay and display with the charge refunded against purchases at the bar.
- West Middlesex Golf Club
ku.oc.cgddimtsew@nimda(020) 8574 3450
Established in 1891, West Middlesex Golf Club is a picturesque golf club, hidden away just outside of Southall. Facilities including, catering, a bar, snooker room, meeting rooms, function rooms, a fully functional Pro Shop and of course a golf course. Sunday lunch is available to both members and non members. Green fee golfers and function visitors can make bar purchases.
Normal opening hours from 11 at weekends and during the summer. In winter the bar opens at noon although the kitchen is open from 9am
- Black Horse ku.oc.srelluf@esrohkcalb(020) 8578 1384 425 Oldfield Lane North Greenford UB6 0AS
- Admiral Hardy
ku.oc.hciwneergydrahlarimda@olleh(020) 8293 9535
7 College Approach
In the very heart of Greenwich town centre this pub is sited in the extreme north eastern corner of Greenwich Market. Greenwich Hospital. owner of the site, bought back the outstanding lease on the premises in early 2018 and the pub subsequently closed. Re-opened with operator Mosaic Pub & Dining on Friday 19th July 2019, A former Charrington's house, its past existence has been uncovered with the old front fascia pub signage once again extolling this previous ownership. A pub on several levels with a first floor dining room too. Seating in the main bar is at a mix of high stools and high tables and normal height tables and chairs. Toilets are down a flight of stairs from the main bar area. 3 handpumps.
- Ashburnham Arms
ku.oc.smra-mahnrubhsa@ofni(020) 8355 5141
25 Ashburnham Grove
Cosy end of terrace local pub dating from circa 1855 (though interior is of more recent date) and situated within the West Greenwich Conservation Area. Has a very much a local or cottagey feel. Pub has a small conservatory called Pamela's Lounge and also a partially covered outdoor patio area to the rear. Tuesday is quiz and pizza night. 4 handpumps on the bar counter.
- Coach & Horses
ku.oc.sgnuoy@hciwneergsesrohdnahcaoc(020) 8293 0880
13 Greenwich Market
Located inside the historic Greenwich Market with plenty of outside seating within the covered market area. Can get busy on market days, especially at weekends. Popular with shoppers at lunchtime. L shaped bar. Acquired by Young's as pub operator, from Redcomb Pubs in January 2019. Discretionary 12.5% service charge applies for meals on tables of 6 or more. 5 handpumps.
moc.cilbupnni@nworc(020) 8858 4547
176 Trafalgar Road
Recently refurbished and sporting a striking external paint job, the Crown feels rejuvenated and yet reassuringly traditional. Inside, the original bar and mirrored back still take centre stage. Four real ales are usually available on handpumps. Tries to keep an interesting balance of local and nationally available beers. Always a determinedly friendly crew of bar staff. Quiz night Tuesday. Has a small supply of modern (repro) lantern pint jug glasses so ask if you would like to try one.
- Cutty Sark
ku.oc.sgnuoy@krasyttuc(020) 8858 3146
4-6 Ballast Quay
Grade II listed Georgian pub (though much of the interior is of later date) on the banks of the River Thames with views of Canary Wharf and the iconic O2 entertainment venue. The pub is spread over three levels and also has a riverside outdoor seating area. Quiz night on Wednesdays. 5 handpumps on the ground floor bar counter.
- Davy's Wine Vaults
ku.oc.yvad@hciwneerGstluaVeniW(020) 8858 7204
161 Greenwich High Road
A characterful ground floor wine bar which also sells Davy's Old Wallop (brewed by Eagle as a Courage brand) direct from the cask. There are dining areas as well as less formal bar areas separated by partitions and the occasional low beam. Food is British with seasonal ingredients.
- Gate Clock
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@585p(020) 8269 2000
210 Creek Road
Although lacking any noteworthy views, this pub is near all the main Greenwich attractions. Customers are an international and occupational mix of students, city professionals, the retired, tourists and locals. A modest and contemporary building with drinking and eating set over two floors, plus a small area of seating outside. Convenient for Greenwich Park, the Old Royal Naval College and the National Maritime Museum. The ground floor bar counter has 10 handpumps in 2 banks, each of 5. The upstairs bar has 4 handpumps and operates for shorter hours than the downstairs bar.
- Gipsy Moth
ku.oc.hciwneerghtomyspigeht@yriuqne(020) 8858 0786
60 Greenwich Church Street
Busy pub in a prominent position next to the Cutty Sark tea clipper in the centre of the Greenwich World Heritage Site. Refurbishment carried out upon change of licensee in early 2016 mainly involving moving the toilets upstairs (also has ground floor disabled toilet). Has a large rear conservatory and spacious partially covered patio area (closes at 9pm). Beer range includes five on handpump (including three changing seasonals) and a selection of craft beers on tap. Holds barbecues Thu-Sat during the summer.
(020) 8694 8542
107-109 Blackheath Road
Imposing building by the traffic lights at the foot of Blackheath Hill. Sports include 2 pool tables and a raised darts playing area. Draught Guinness rules here although real ale was re-introduced in 2016. Friendly to visitors. Next door to one of the most popular Kebab take-aways in SE London.
- Greenwich Tavern
ku.oc.nrevathciwneerg@ofni(020) 8858 8791
1 King William Walk
Pleasant pub situated on a corner site opposite the entrance to Greenwich Park (lower main gates) and the National Maritime Museum, and also close to Greenwich Theatre and the Fan Museum so very popular with tourists. Has a partially covered courtyard area. Seating inside is on several levels with contemporary furnishings and decor. 4 handpumps free to sell a range of local and national real ales.
- Greenwich Yacht Club
(020) 7952 2410
Pear Tree Wharf, 1 Pear Tree Way
Founded in 1908, but moved to the current clubhouse in 2000. The Clubhouse is a 2 storey building sitting on stilts in the middle of the river Thames. It is accessed by a footbridge or by boat. The bar is on the top floor and has floor to ceiling windows, concertina doors at both ends and a surrounding balcony boasting outstanding views of some of London’s Iconic structures including The Millenium Dome, The Thames Barrier and the Emirates Cable Car. Entirely managed and staffed by volunteers
- Guildford Arms
ku.oc.smradrofdliugeht@liam(020) 8691 6293
55 Guildford Grove
A handsome locally listed Regency style pub on the corner of Guildford Grove within the Ashburnham Triangle conservation area in Greenwich. The pub is predominantly food orientated specialising in British food. Two real ales are usually available. There is also a large multi-level garden to the rear. Closed on Mondays. Frequent tap takeovers and interesting guest ales.
- Hardy's Free House
(020) 8858 5292
92 Trafalgar Road
Ungentrified Irish pub serving real ale, with attached Green Pea restaurant serving Irish food. The interior decor features old Irish road signs amongst other things. Sports TV and darts are available. To the rear there is a yard type garden with tables and chairs and a covered smoking area.
- Kings Arms
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@8261(020) 8858 4544
16 King William Walk
Traditional family friendly pub situated close to Greenwich Park and the National Maritime Museum, making it popular with tourists too. Various meal (some with drinks included) deals on offer. Quiz night Wednesday. Outdoor seating area at the rear. Meals served until 9pm daily. Occasional guest beers from outside the Greene King stable. 6 handpumps.
- Lost Hour
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8269 1411
217 Greenwich High Road
Following the refurbishment in 2017 the pub now has a superb contemporary interior, this is coupled with a significant move away from being just a sports bar. Spread over 2 floors, there is a pool table on the upper floor and the large pub also has a selection of playable retro console games. There are 4 handpumps on the ground floor bar counter, all being guest ales. In addition to the 10% CAMRA real ale discount the pub also runs a buy 7 get the 8th free cask ale collector card scheme.
ku.oc.hciwneergertimeht@yriuqne(020) 8293 0037
291 Greenwich High Road
Deceptively spacious pub in a Grade II listed building situated in Greenwich town centre. Accommodation is available with the Innkeeper's Lodge room facility. Popular with both locals and visitors. Has several outdoor seating areas and a bright conservatory area at the rear. Holds regular live music on Saturday nights and major sports events are shown. Quiz night is Sunday. Toilets are accessible via a steep flight of stairs. Long L shaped bar counter, bounded by floor tiling on an otherwise bare board floor. The walls are adorned with stopped clocks of every hue. 5 handpumps.
- Morden Arms
moc.liamg@555ttocsekul(020) 8858 2189
1 Brand Street
Ex-Courage street corner house, now an independent pub with a strong orientation to live music. Unpretentious, the name shown only in the corner gable, Has a clientele of locals and music-lovers. Bare-boarded throughout with a mix of seating types. There is a free cheese board for customers on Sundays. Cribbage night is on Mondays. Quiz night is Wednesdays. 4 handpumps, which are now all in use on the curved bar counter; currently they are mainly taken by Truman's beers with other guest beers appearing occasionally. Cash payment only here, no cards accepted.
- Old Brewery
ku.oc.sgnuoy@yrewerbdlo(020) 3437 2222
The Pepys Building, The Old Royal Naval College
Located within the historic setting of the Old Royal Naval College that forms part of the Greenwich World Heritage site. Lease was taken over by Young's from the local Meantime Brewery in early 2016. Currently serves two Eagle Brewery Young's brand cask ales, with the main focus being craft beers on tap. Also has an extensive range of bottled beers. A refurbishment is scheduled for September 2016 including plans to install a mezzanine level in the rear room. Young's is also exploring the possibility of bringing in a partner to restart brewing in the on-site micro-brewery.
- Old Rose & Crown
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@6727(020) 8293 1898
1 Crooms Hill
Traditionally furnished pub next door to Greenwich Theatre with wooden tables and chairs. L shaped bar with dark painted ceiling. Located close to the centre of Greenwich.
ku.oc.hciwneergrehctacretsyo@olleh(020) 8161 8225
Kings Lodge, 7 Victoria Parade
Opened 17th April 2019 as the first licensed venue in this building, with a stunning riverside situation and next door to the The Sail Loft pub. Superb cross river views with riverside terrace seating. Inside the venue is split over two floors, with bar and open to view kitchen on the ground floor and a smaller bar and restaurant upstairs. Real ales sold from 3 handpumps only on the ground floor bar counter. Various keg beers are sold as is tanked beer from Battersea Brewery dispensed from copper coloured overhead containers on both floors, 2 tanks on each floor. Toilets are upstairs. Bar snacks are served and there is also a full restaurant menu with an extensive food menu including dry age steaks and, yes, oysters. There is an optional 12.5% gratuity added to any food bill.
- Pelton Arms
ku.oc.evil@smranotlep(020) 8858 0572
23-25 Pelton Road
Built 1844 named after the Pelton colliery, Chester-le-Street, near Durham, hence the pub sign design. A classic corner street pub in quiet terraced streets situated just off the Thames Path, thus a short half mile stroll from Greenwich town centre. L-shaped bar with a variety of seating styles and mixture of lights to give a warm ambiance. Bar Billards, Live music feature, along with quiz nights and a Knitting Club. 10 handpumps. SE London CAMRA Branch Pub of the Year 2016.
- Pilot Inn
email@example.com(020) 8858 5910
68 River Way
Expect a great range of Fuller's beers in this pub, which used to be at the centre of intense industrial activity and is now one of the oldest buildings on the North Greenwich Peninsula. Although built in 1801, the pub has been substantially altered inside and out so that almost nothing obviously old remains. Spread over three levels, the pub was extensively refurbished in mid-2013 and now has more contemporary look. A new 50 cover dining area was also added which in the summer months opens out directly onto the rear garden area which features individual covered booths. In addition there is a private function room with balcony. The attached hotel accommodation has 10 boutique bedrooms.
- Plume of Feathers
moc.tenretnitb@srehtaeffoemulp(020) 8858 1661
19 Park Vista
With parts dating from 1691, this historic pub is opposite the northern end of Greenwich Park, close to the National Maritime Museum. It has a cosy atmosphere. The maritime location is reflected inside the bar with much memorabilia on display. As well as bar meals, there is a separate restaurant to the rear. Afternoon tea can be booked for a minimum of 8 people. There is a pleasant garden area. Has a football team (The Plume Rockets) and golf society. 4 handpumps on the bar counter. Friday and Saturday midnight closing not always adhered to so ring ahead if planning such a late visit.
- Prince of Greenwich
moc.liamg@buphciwneergfoecnirpeht(020) 8692 6089
72 Royal Hill
Friendly and welcoming Victorian pub a short stroll from Greenwich town centre. Refurbished and re-opened in late 2015 under new Sicilian-born management. Inside, the décor must be one the most eclectic, but tasteful, mixes in any SE London pub with the walls adorned with pictures of jazz singers, along with a rhino head and a whale bone! Visitors can even relax on a chaise longue. Food is served all day and unsurprisingly has an Italian theme with pizzas a speciality. There is also a first floor restaurant. Italian cinema club every Tuesday at 8.30pm.
- Richard I
ku.oc.sgnuoy@tsrifdrahcir(020) 8692 2996
52-54 Royal Hill
Located in quiet Royal Hill on the edge of Greenwich town centre. Popular with locals. Often nicknamed Tolly's after a previous brewery which owned the pub at one time. Large garden area at the back. It closed for refurbishment for about 12 weeks and re-opened in July 2014 with a new conservatory to the rear to provide a drinking and dining space with natural light. 9 handpumps in banks of 6 and 3.
- River Ale House
131 Woolwich Road
A micropub which opened on 13th September 2017 in a former lingerie and hosiery business. It is quite large as micropubs go with two rooms, both are bare board floored. The front one contains the bar counter and there's a smaller drinking area, down one step, to the rear. The interior has a basic but comfortable feel with exposed brickwork and furniture and fixtures fabricated from scaffolding boards. Seating is at high back wooden wall-mounted settles and high tables. There is an extensive range of both real ales (sometimes even as many as ten) and ciders served on gravity dispense from a temperature controlled room behind the bar counter. They are listed on blackboards above the bar counter and to the left of it and in addition a daily detailed real ale tasting notes list is readily available. A range of wines, up to a dozen gins and several other spirits are also on offer. Limited snacks available based upon artisan made sausage rolls and scotch eggs with pickles and a small range of filled rolls. 4 pint take-home containers available with a small discount on the price of the contents. Lined glasses for all pints and halves ensuring full measures every time. A great asset to the area, especially as the pub intends to always have a balance of pale and dark ales on offer from near and far. Mobile phones to be set to silent please. Background recorded music may often be playing. Card payments accepted. There may be a 5p rounding price mark-up on some half pint measures. SPBW London Pub of the Year 2019 - a great achievement in the first year of opening. 2019 CAMRA SE London Branch Pub of the Year and its 2019 Cider Pub of the Year too.
- Sail Loft
ku.oc.srelluf@tfollias(020) 8222 9310
11 Victoria Parade
A Fuller's pub on the waterfront at Greenwich which opened in January 2016 giving commanding views of the Thames and Canary Wharf on 3 sides of 2 floors. In contrast to the majority of pubs in the area this is a modern design, with exposed ducting, in a new build development. There is a large island bar with 8 handpumps in 2 banks (each of 4) and an open-to-view kitchen on the ground floor. Seating of different types and styles surrounds the bar with ample available for both diners and drinkers. The toilets are upstairs where there is another smaller bar with 3 handpumps and further mixed seating. Bar snacks are served and there is also a full restaurant menu with a 12.5% gratuity added to any dining bill.
- Spanish Galleon
(020) 8858 3664
48 Greenwich Church Street
Dating from 1834 and retaining some original features, this Grade 2 listed pub is located in the centre of Greenwich close to the market and the Cutty Sark. As well as having 2 bars and a rear conservatory area, the pub also contains its own fish & chip shop!
- Star & Garter
(020) 8305 1144
60 Old Woolwich Road
Deceptively spacious twin roomed local tucked down a side street off the main Trafalgar Road in Greenwich. The building dates from the 19th century, though the interior is of later date. The back room can be hired and though the pub does not do food it will cater for functions. Has two dartboards and a pool table. Quiz night and poker club held on Thursdays.
- Trafalgar Tavern
ku.oc.nrevatraglafart@ofni(020) 8858 2909
Large Grade II listed building dating from 1830s in a prominent riverside location next to the Old Royal Naval College. Popular with locals and tourists alike. Outside seating area along the river's edge makes for a very pleasant warm summer evening's drinking. Quiz night on Thursdays.
ku.oc.hgurbnaveht@ofni(020) 8305 1007
91 Colomb Street
Friendly, popular local tucked away at the end of a side street off the main Trafalgar Road in the eastern side of Greenwich. Has a bare-boarded L-shaped bar at the front leading around to a separate restaurant area at the rear with an open-to-view kitchen and with a ramped slope up to a further rear seating area (the "Cabin"). There is also a covered and heated decking area and garden. Quiz night on Mondays and Vinylly Fridays from 6pm. There are three handpumps with regularly changing guest beers along with a number of keg beers.
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@3727(020) 8858 0175
5-7 Crane Street
Comfortable, oak panelled back alley pub with views of the River Thames and across to Canary Wharf. Close to the historic Old Royal Naval College and National Maritime Museum. Four frequently changing guest beers
- Admiral Hardy ku.oc.hciwneergydrahlarimda@olleh(020) 8293 9535 7 College Approach Greenwich SE10 9HY
- Grove Park
- Baring Hall Hotel
moc.nodnolcitna@gnirab(020) 8851 2184
368 Baring Road
An imposing building dating from the late 19th century and named after Lord Baring, Earl of Northbrook, conveniently located opposite the railway station. It became Grade II listed in 2018. Having previously been closed for a number of years, and following a fire, the pub was finally saved from demolition in 2012 and re-opened in December 2013 as part of the Antic chain. Currently still work in progress (and may always be!) as lots of fire damage is still visible and seems to a feature of the venue. Has a total of 8 handpumps. The furnishings follow the usual Antic style of shabby chic. Quiz night is Wednesday. Restaurant area is to the rear, accompanied by an open-to-view kitchen. One of 11 Antic pubs placed for sale with Fleurets in October 2018. Press reports indicate interest to purchase by a local group, the Baring Trust,
- Baring Hall Hotel moc.nodnolcitna@gnirab(020) 8851 2184 368 Baring Road Grove Park SE12 0DU
- 40ft Brewery Tap
Bootyard, Abbott Street
Brewery Tap for 40FT brewery -mainly keg but cask on occasions.
- Baxters Court
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@581p(020) 8525 9010
282-284 Mare Street
New build red brick Wetherspoon Free House occupying vacant infill site, opened in late February 2003. Entry is through a quarry tiled courtyard open to the elements, with patio seating. The ground floor bar has dark wooden wall panelling with red decor above and a yellow painted ceiling and yellow lighting. Family area to left with high backed seating booths, and local history panels above. The pub's name, 'a lost alley approximately on the site', is displayed on an illuminated screen behind the bar with variable colours. Abstract paintings include an image of Bob Marley, apparently commemorating a mural formerly visible on the flank wall of the building next door. Wooden stairs lead up to first floor bar decorated in similar style leading through to an open air patio (with heaters and potted plants), on a balcony overlooking the quiet street at the rear.
- Cat & Mutton
moc.nottumdnatac@ofni(020) 7249 6555
76 Broadway Market
Pub overlooking London Fields at the top of Broadway market dating from 1729 which was restored in 2014 by Tom Gibson of Rubys in Dalston. Remnants of Charringtons inter-war features remain in the form of the windows, huge gilded advertising mirrors and two gilded panels in the bar-back. Taken over by City Pub Company in 2016 and now focusses on local beers in cask, keg and cans . The food menu appears to be limited to burgers, scotch eggs and sausage rolls. The upstairs cocktail bar (accessed via a spiral staircase) is spacious and has an unusual iron ceiling.
- Cock Tavern
315 Mare Street
There has been a Cock tavern in central Hackney since the 1650s, this latest incarnation having been built by Truman's in the 1930s. It is a bustling, town-centre, single-roomed pub which boasts Hackney's smallest pub garden and good (for Hackney) beer prices. The Howling Hops brewery was formerly located in the cellar, and whilst they have moved out, the shared ownership of the pub remains the same and four of their beers are usually on sale, alongside varying guest beers and an excellent selection of real ciders, normally at least 6 available. Basic but high-quality bar snacks are served and you may also ask to bring outside food in, for example from the Sutton and Sons Fish and Chip shop round the corner. Also an excellent selection of keg and bottled beers, and innovative and interesting low alcohol and alcohol free drinks, many made locally. Regular themed nights include the monthly 'cheese night', and the 'hop swap' where punters are encouraged to bring a beer to swap with others and taste. On busy nights you may find someone playing the piano for a singalong. Brewers from nearby breweries (Including 5 Points) can regularly be found propping up the bar, and they and bar staff are always keen for a chat about the beer on offer, or the beer scene more generally.
- Dalston Eastern Curve Garden Cafe
13 Dalston Lane
Garden laid out by the local community in 2010 with the cafe opening in summer 2013. Drinks and food can be taken into heated greenhouse.
Regular beers from East London Brewing Company.
(020) 8985 3727
165 Mare Street
Grade II listed pub retaining much interior tiling from 1900. Real ale not usually available, though pump clips offer hope of Adnams being available. Late night opening with loud music and a lively crowd. Much quieter during the day and early evening.
- Dove Free House & Kitchen
moc.sbupevod@evod(020) 7275 7617
24-28 Broadway Market
At the bottom of Broadway Market, this street-corner pub always has a vibrant atmosphere. The single bar has a good-size drinking area, with more seating to the rear. At least one local beer and another from a microbrewery are available on the six handpumps; there is also a wide selection of European - especially Belgian - bottled and draught beers. Food choices include Thai curry, game pie, wild boar burgers and four different sausages to accompany onion gravy and mash.
- Duke Of Wellington
(020) 7249 9133
260 Haggerston Road
The pub took its present name to celebrate the adoption of the Duke as Prime Minister. Haggerston appears in the Doomsday Book as Hergodstone after Hergod a local Saxon leader who erected a stone memorial in the area. .
- Farr's school of Dancing
moc.gnicnadfoloohcssrraf@ofni(020) 7923 4553
17-19 Dalston Lane
The premises are a former commercial property leased from Hackney council and boasts five hand-pumps dispensing a varying range of ales. Fashioned in the usual Antic "distressed" style with raw brickwork, exposed pipework and "pre-owned" furniture. there are plans to have a dining area upstairs whilst the adjoining premises will be used as offices.
- Hand of Glory
(020) 7249 7455
240 Amhurst Road
This grade II listed pub reopened in January 2014 having been a restaurant. It has been decorated in a eclectic style with twigs and hops on ceiling and wicker animal head lamp shades. The focus is on local beers (e.g Five Points, Crate and Pressure Drop) from 2 hand pumps, 3 Keg taps and in bottle.
- Moth Club
(020) 8985 7963
Old Trades Hall, Valette Street
The Moth Club is regularly open for events, for members and non-members. Regular quizzes, gigs and comedy nights. Sometimes free, sometimes with a charge.
- Old Ship Inn
moc.yenkcahpihsdlo@tcatnoc(020) 8986 2732
2 Sylvester Path
Close to the Hackney Empire and accessible via a small corridor from Mare Street as well as a frontage on Sylvester path. Refurbished as a more upmarket pub in early 2014 when the lease was taken on by Urban Pubs & Bars, the former owners of Real Pubs; 4 hand-pumps dispense ales primarily from local breweries such as Hapenny and Trumans and the food uses locally sourced ingredients
- Pembury Tavern
ku.oc.nrevatyrubmep@olleh(020) 8986 8597
90 Amhurst Road
Closed for some time after a fire in the 1990s, this corner pub was reopened in 2006 by Milton Brewery of Cambridgeshire. Acquired by the Five Points brewery the pub was stylishly refurbished in September 2018 retaining the spacious interior, hardwood floors and the bar billiards table. The pub has a buzzing atmosphere. The beer range includes two rotating guest beers usually a classic and a Modern Craft Ale and sixteen keg lines. New York style pizzas are available Monday to Saturday and Roasts on Sunday. Both menus include Vegan, Vegetarian and Meat options. Local CAMRA community pub of the year 2020.
- Prince Arthur
(020) 7923 0868
95 Forest Road
Reasonably priced, comfortable relaxed pub in fashionable part of Hackney. Photographs of the area c1900. Attractive lettering above the bar. Reopened in January 2020. Traditional pub with polished wood, leather banquettes, real ales and taxidermy heads.
- Prince George
moc.liamg@bupegroegecnirp(020) 7254 6060
40 Parkholme Road
Now a Remarkable Pubs Free house. Ex Whitbread. Large one bar pub. Sparsely furnished with interesting prints of Brighton and pub sign of Prince Regent in flagrante. Decorated with bust of Brunel and stuffed birds in glass cages.
- Pub On The Park
moc.krapehtnobup@ofni(020) 7923 3398
19 Martello Street
Popular trendy pub on the edge of London Fields. The large garden gets very busy in summer. An open mic night is hosted every Wednesday as well as frequent comedy nights.
- Spurstowe Arms
(020) 7923 3115
68 Greenwood Road
Victorian pub, now thriving thanks to the newer local population of young professionals. Ex-Bass Charrington, now Punch Taverns. Less spacious inside than expected. Black and white decor with a fancy gilded mirror feature behind the bar. Quite loud music. Gets packed with some having to stand. Walled rear patio.
- 40ft Brewery Tap moc.yrewerbtf04@reeb Bootyard, Abbott Street Hackney E8 3DP
- Hackney Wick
- Beer Merchants Tap
moc.stnahcremreeb@pat(020) 3222 5592
99 Wallis Road
2 Cask, 20 taps and over 700 bottles. Taproom and Bottleshop
- Crate Brewery & Pizzeria
moc.yrewerbetarc@rab(020) 8533 3331
Unit 7, White Building, Queen's Yard, White Post Lane
Four varying cask canned and bottled beers,(not all botled conditioned) are produced at the brewery across from the pub. Up to 50 other bottled beers are also on offer. Two non-Crate guest ales are available. The bar and furnishings were designed and built by local people using reclaimed materials. Pizzas are served 12-10pm [12-11pm Fri/Sat]. Wheelchair access is via the waterside entrance. Children are welcome. Music is played, but there are no TV screens.
- Beer Merchants Tap moc.stnahcremreeb@pat(020) 3222 5592 99 Wallis Road Hackney Wick E9 5LN
(020) 8500 3473
107 Burrow Road
Large, traditional pub on a residential estate in the Hainault/Chigwell Row border area. Refurbished in June 2015, the pub has been transformed into a family-friendly community local with an emphasis on sport. Regular events are held, such as charity days and weekly live music featuring singers and the occasional band. Although meals are not available, there is a food hut in the car park that opens during the summer (not operated by the pub).
- Forester (020) 8500 3473 107 Burrow Road Hainault IG7 4NH
- Hale End (Woodford Green)
- Royal Oak Pub & Kitchen
ku.oc.krapsmahgihkaolayor@ofni(020) 8527 2022
320 Hale End Road / Oak Hill
Hale End (Woodford Green)
Dating from 1906, this pub re-opened in early August 2014 after extensive refurbishment including a dining room. Single bar with air-conditioning, double glazing, wooden floors and exposed brickwork. Two large TV screens. Garden
- Royal Oak Pub & Kitchen ku.oc.krapsmahgihkaolayor@ofni(020) 8527 2022 320 Hale End Road / Oak Hill Hale End (Woodford Green) IG8 9LN
- Ham Brewery Tap
moc.liamg@patyrewerbmaheht(020) 8255 0208
4/6 Ham Street, Richmond
A friendly and pictueque pub in a quite residential area of Ham, so often missed. Inside is a single space with wood flooring and a central bar. Events most nights; from poker, karaoke, quizzes, Sunday meat auctions to the occasional live music. There are also two dartboards. Outside there is seating on the side patio area, and at the front during summer months. From 8.30pm Tuesdays is Poker evening and Thursdays Quiz-Bingo. Saturday is the famous meat draw (£1/ticket). Children allowed in the bar until 7pm.
- New Inn
(020) 8940 9444
345 Petersham Road, Richmond
A traditional picturesque pub located in a prominent position from the main road and at the corner of Ham Green. Established in 1756, the New Inn, as the name implies, replaced a previous pub called the White Hart, built in 1642. Behind the Georgian frontage lies a comfortable and relaxing pub, arranged around a central bar, decorated in a traditional style. Outside wooden seating and tables are provided at the front over looking the Green. There is also a large walled courtyard garden at the rear.
- Ham Brewery Tap moc.liamg@patyrewerbmaheht(020) 8255 0208 4/6 Ham Street, Richmond Ham TW10 7HT
- Andover Arms
moc.smrarevodnaeht@tcennoc(020) 8748 2155
57 Aldensley Road
An 1853 backstreet local, situated in (the estate agents') "Brackenbury Village", which adds to the rural feel. Acquired from Watney's by Fuller's in 1991, the pub has undergone limited changes since, including combining the bars into one room, opening up the kitchen and extending into the former yard at the rear. Entering through the middle door, the attractive wood-panelled bar counter, furnished with bar stools and a gantry, complete with snob screens, and an elaborate back bar are directly in front of you, whilst the main seating, with an eclectic assortment of dining tables and chairs, extends on the left to the rear, with piano and fireplace (and a real fire in cold weather) as well as to the right past the open-plan kitchen. Background music, often gentle jazz notes, is kept low.
A frequent entry in the Good Beer Guide, this is a popular local with a devoted regular clientele supplemented by visitors drawn to the pub by the reputation of its chef/landlord whose kitchen offers range of dishes, both lunchtimes and evenings, at prices considered reasonable for the area.
The Quiz Night each Sunday evening can fill the place.
- Anglesea Arms
moc.liamg@6wsmraaeselgnaeht(020) 8749 1291
35 Wingate Road
Corner local in Brackenbury Village dating from 1866 and which headed upmarket after a 1996 refurbishment. The pub reopened in mid-2014 after a brief closure, still as a local but now more food-led with a restaurant/eating area at rear of bar. Four handpumps of which at least two should be on at any one time, see pub website for real ales of the week. Head chef Philip Harrison won the Fuller's 2016 Great Sausage Roll Off with a pheasant, black pudding puree and turnip salad creation!
The pub is registered as an Asset of Community Value by Hammersmith & Fulham council, ref ACV/14/02518, expiring 30 June 2019.
- Black Lion
nodnol.noilkcalb@olleh(020) 8748 2639
2 South Black Lion Lane
Grade II listed 16th-century inn very close to the river and visible from it, attracting tourists on their riverside walks. This is now a gastropub and although food-led, there are 6 real ale pumps available. When available the house bitter is from Caledonian. They have now reinstated the skittle alley in its original location at the back of the pub, possibly the only pub skittles alley now left in London. The large beer garden can seat 200, is home to a 400-year-old chestnut tree and hosts Sunday lunchtime barbecues. A painting of the late A P Herbert, local resident, MP and polymath, presides over "his" corner table. Note that the beer prices here reflect the upmarket nature of the area.
- Blue Anchor
moc.nodnolrohcnaeulb@ofni(020) 8748 5774
13 Lower Mall
This riverside pub close to rowing clubs and Hammersmith Bridge was first licensed in the mid-19th century and should not be confused with an earlier tavern of the same name although the present pub website claims a site licence from 1722! Gustav Holst, when music master of nearby St Paul's School, is reputed to have composed his Hammersmith Suite on the premises. Quiz night Wednesday. Four real ales normally available including local London brands and a house ale, Blue Anchor.
- Blue Boat
ku.oc.srelluf@taobeulb(020) 3092 2090
Distillery Wharf, Parr's Way
An impressive new Fuller's pub opened in March 2015 on the riverside, at the back of a new St. George's housing development at Fulham Reach, and off the top end of Fulham Palace Road quite close to Hammersmith Broadway. The manageress was most recently at the Hereford Arms in South Kensington. There is a large terrace area for views across the river. Inside there is an open-plan kitchen, with dining areas and ample drinking space around a very long zinc bar. Numerous downlighters from a high concrete ceiling illuminate black and oak wood finishes, white tiles, nautical artefacts, lit display cabinets and a mix of large and small, high and low tables. The food offering includes the irresistible Vintage Ale sticky toffee pudding! This pub is very popular, so if you want to eat here then either book a table or get here early! In 2016 the pub was runner-up in the Fuller's Griffin Trophy Best London pub category.
- Brook Green Hotel
ku.oc.sgnuoy@neergkoorb(020) 7603 2516
170 Shepherds Bush Road
On this site stood the Barley Mow until 1886, when the pub was rebuilt and renamed the Brook Green, just two years prior to its purchase by Young's. The word “Hotel” was appended when the letting rooms were added.
The bar is spacious, high-ceilinged and airy, with big windows looking across Brook Green and down Shepherds Bush Road from the imposing corner site. Its decor and furnishing are a comfortable blend of Victoriana and modernity. At one end is a grand fireplace (complete with a log fire in the season) sporting a mirrored overmantle; at the other some stripped brickwork. In between is a long bar counter with an attractive mirrored mahogany back bar. Furniture consists of leather-style banquettes and upholstered chairs and stools at both high and low tables, together with some leather settees.
Four real ales are generally on offer: two from Young's and two from local breweries. Breakfast available from 7am on weekdays and 8am at weekends and food service, with enticing menu items at reasonable prices, continues throughout the day. But note that the licence here does not permit alcohol sale to the public until 10am.
There is a separate basement cocktail bar, Smith's, offering only bottle beers, and 17 ensuite hotel rooms on the floors above.
- Carpenter's Arms
moc.liamelgoog@smrasprac(020) 8741 8386
91 Black Lion Lane
First opened as a public house in 1871, owned by the Thomas Salt and Co Brewery. Now a cosy gastropub with secluded courtyard garden; the pub has attracted very good independent reviews for its food, e.g. serial entries in the Good Food Guide. Locals would be forgiven for keeping very quiet about this hidden gem, although the emphasis here is not on real ale; the excellent menus change daily.
ku.oc.liamtoh@bupsrollecnahceht(020) 8748 2600
25 Crisp Road
In a building dating from the 1850s, this is a friendly & unpretentious locals' pub, which makes it perhaps stand out from the more upmarket establishments in Hammersmith. The bar is located round three sides of a square and the decor is largely dark wood and black banquette seating. The pub is opposite the old Riverside Studios site, and its walls feature black and white photos of British film and TV stars from the fifties to the nineties, a heaven for nostalgia fans. Two real ales and a range of lager pumps. Children welcome until 6pm.
ku.oc.6weertbarceht@ofni(020) 7385 3929
Large food-led riverside pub hidden away in the back streets and close to Fulham FC; rebuilt in 1898 by Sich’s Lamb Brewery of Chiswick. There is a split-level bar with a high-vaulted ceiling and some plush furniture including leather banquettes; with restaurant at rear. A very large decked patio/garden area overlooks the Thames and affords a view of the annual Varsity Boat Race; weeping willows and parasols provide sunshade. Good real ales. Occasional events such as Meet the Brewer, see venue website & social media; the pub also claims to host the largest pub quiz in West London!
- Craft Beer Co.
moc.ocreebtfarceht@htimsremmah(020) 8748 7033
17-18 Broadway Shopping Centre
Following a period of closure this venue was taken over by Craft Beer Co and reopened in May 2019 as a very welcome addition to the local pub scene. It has had a major refurbishment to create a “modern pub with old-school pub values and real hospitality at its core”.
The pub takes the form of a moderate-sized room, 'L'-shaped around the bar counter, and seems more spacious than previously, thanks to a contraction of the servery space and perhaps to the geometric patterning of the floor tiles. There is a good-sized outside terrace.
Up to six real ales are on handpump plus, as you would expect from the name, a good range of craft beer offerings: 20 keg lines and 50+ bottles & cans, including some rarities at appropriate prices. Bar snacks plus burgers and salads are the current food offering.
Its location, close to the Apollo music venue and at the south end of the shopping arcade sandwiched between Hammersmith's bus and the District and Piccadilly Line stations, gives a good passing footfall throughout the day, but the pub can be especially busy before concerts across the road.
- Cross Keys
moc.liamg@6wsyekssorceht(020) 8563 7032
57 Black Lion Lane
Very much a traditional pub in the exclusive St Peter's Square area of Hammersmith, the Cross Keys attracts a mixed clientèle. Long owned by Fuller's, its handpumps used to serve exclusively London Pride, but now a Dark Star Pale Ale, or possibly a guest ale, is usually also offered.
From the narrow frontage, with its attractive garden, two doors lead into the single room, wood panelled, with its anaglypta papered ceiling supported on slender iron columns. To the left, a rare sight in today's London pubs, is a dart board. Beyond the bar, the room opens out and leads to the two rear gardens separated by "The Barn", which can be reserved for functions.
A short, but attractive, menu offers up-market pub-grub at modest prices for the area. The kitchen may stay open late on the popular Thursday Quiz Night and the pub's website has occasional offers.
- Dartmouth Castle
firstname.lastname@example.org(020) 8748 3614
26 Glenthorne Road
1867 corner pub with a comfortable lounge bar which has an exceptional Victorian bar-back. The interior is noted by CAMRA as being of some regional importance; note the dumb waiter, still in working order. The side patio is covered over in the winter. The food offering includes a Mediterranean-inspired main menu. The pub is close to the Hammersmith tube stations and may become crowded in early evenings.
ku.oc.srelluf@srellitsid(020) 8748 2834
64 Fulham Palace Road
This is a corner Fuller's pub, close to the new 'Fulham Reach' property development, with a curved frontage and named after Haigs Gin Distillery, which stood nearby; perhaps oddly named since it was originally a beer house and could not sell wine or spirits. It still retains some original glasswork from the 1906 rebuild by Royal Brewery of Brentford. Large patio/terrace area attractively furnished & with its own BBQ & bar area. Large can & bottled beer range plus numerous craft beers on draught and five real ales; following a mini-refurb in mid-2018, a feature of the bar is two 880-pint tanks of Frontier lager. Changing weekly menu and semi-open kitchen. Comedy, live music, quiz and band nights. Winner of the Outstanding Achievement category in Fuller's 2015 pub of the year contest, The Griffin Trophy.
ku.oc.srelluf@evod(020) 8748 9474
19 Upper Mall
Famous grade II listed riverside tavern which was licensed by 1740 as the Doves Coffee House and bought by the brewery in 1796. Visited by a host of celebrities over the years, as attested by the list of names on one of the walls. The Scottish poet James Thompson used the pub as his local and may have composed Rule Britannia in an upstairs room. One of London's Real Heritage Pubs, the main bar area is on a raised level with a tiny public bar at the front, the smallest area for any London bar at around 33 square feet. However, recent research suggests that this bar is not very ancient and was installed some time after 1911 by the then licensee who mistakenly thought his pub layout contravened the Licensing Consolidation Act of 1910 and hurriedly created the tiny snug. The likes of Dylan Thomas, Ernest Hemingway and Alec Guinness have enjoyed a pint or two of excellent beer here; fortunately for them they were all drinking after 7th January 1928 when the bars were waist-high in water. Now, we hope, the Thames Barrier will stop another inundation! The rear conservatory has a fruit bearing vine and leads to a terrace overlooking the Thames. Well worth a visit but often crowded in summer. Classic food with a twist is served every day; meals can take a little time to arrive at busy times but are worth the wait.
- Draft House
ku.oc.esuohtfard@htimsremmah(020) 8748 3231
238 Shepherds Bush Road
NB as of late March 2018 the Draft House chain has been acquired by BrewDog and there may be changes to beer and food policy subsequently. Further updates welcome. Previous description follows.
Part of the small London chain of Draft Houses, with three real ale pumps and a good range of craft beers, shown on a giant illuminated sign on the wall. Third and two-third pints are available as well as the more traditional measures, useful as some of the craft beers may be at wine ABVs! In addition to the cask and keg beers, about 70 more bottled ales are available from the 'fridge.
The interior, complete with original ten-foot stained-glass windows, is a celebration of the Hammersmith Palais, demolished in 2013, with original gig posters and photos from its interior. The music in the pub reflects the Palais era and there are regular bring-your-own-vinyl parties. There are original brick walls and Victorian pitch pine cladding; ochre-yellow upholstered steel-framed benches with fluted backs line the walls.
The food offering includes a hand-crafted pie menu. There is a tiny smoking area at the back of the pub on the left plus a separate bigger patio area to the right. Parties may book a table, see pub website.
ku.oc.htimsremmahssehcudeht@ofni(020) 8748 9128
320 Goldhawk Road
Large, airy corner pub, rebuilt 1928 and now providing two distinct areas with a small decked beer garden to one side. Branch re-survey awaited following change of name in late 2018 and change of management (it's now owned by Ei and is a tenancy within True Pub operation) & some of the description here may be out-of-date. As at Nov. 2018 the four handpumps dispensed Doom Bar, HSB, and two had London Pride.
Registered by Hammersmith & Fulham Council on 7th March 2017 as an Asset of Community Value, expiring 7th March 2022.
- Duke of Cornwall
(020) 8748 3948
48 Fulham Palace Road
Reverted to its original name as part of a 2004 refurbishment after a spell as a Finnegan's Wake Irish theme pub. A large single bar with pool tables and large screen TV; it can be very busy and noisy in the evening. Reputed to have one of the best jukeboxes in the city! Close to Hammersmith Apollo (formerly Odeon). Under the same ownership as the Old City Arms nearby.
ku.oc.stnaruatserevorg@ofni(020) 8748 2966
83 Hammersmith Grove
High-end gastropub that promotes itself more as a modern Mediterranean restaurant/bar using organic ingredients where possible. First-floor bar is available for bookings. Comedy nights (entrance fee). Normally three real ales plus a good range of bottled beers. At busy restaurant times drinkers-only may be encouraged to sit outside. NB under the terms of the licence alcohol cannot be sold before 10am.
- Hammersmith Ram
ku.oc.sgnuoy@marhtimsremmah(020) 8748 4511
81 King Street
Originally the Great Angel, then the Angel from 1786, this pub was next renamed the Builders Arms (a name transferred from a closed pub on Hammersmith Bridge Road) following its acquisition by Young's from Fuller's in 1966. The present pub name dates from 1996.
A major refurbishment, carried out in summer 2016, broke the final ties with the polished dark wood panelled two-bar pub of yesteryear. The redundant bar counter in the front part of the pub was removed, some walls stripped back to plaster or brick, others and some of the panelling painted in fresh hues. A superb pine floor has been revealed, cleaned and resealed and that in the front part strikingly decorated. What resulted is a more modern, open and airy feel to the single long room, complemented by less heavy furnishings.
There are now six handpumps (though offering perhaps just four different real ales) and a new menu is on offer. The perennial favourites, the Tuesday Quiz Night and some music sessions, have been retained. So too has the small enclosed beer garden to the side, providing an outdoor haven away from the traffic.
- Hampshire Hog
moc.goh-eht@ofni(020) 8748 3391
227 King Street
Large single bar pub with some stained glass partitioned seating and a beer garden at the rear. Note currently restricted opening hours. At date of making this entry the venue website has conflicting information and it is not known if any food other than bar snacks is available.
- Hop Poles
email@example.com(020) 8748 1411
17-19 King Street
The present Grade II listed building, with its striking granite-faced frontage on Hammersmith's high street, featuring bow windows at the entrances, dates from 1857. Records of earlier public houses on the site go back to 1798 and names included the Manchester Arms and later the Three Hop Poles.
The cavernous interior, once divided into many rooms, retains some of its original features: remnants of partitioning, slender scroll-topped columns supporting the ornately decorated high ceiling and some glasswork and mirrors can all be seen. An island bar, with an attractive back-bar, serves all areas of the ground floor.
Contrary to the old signs in the windows, this is no longer a free house. The four handpumps generally offer Fuller's London Pride and Sharp's Doom Bar and a changing ale from a brewery in the London area and one from further afield.
The menu focusses on pizza, tapas, burgers and sharing plates: see the pub's website for special offers. TV screens show freeview broadcasts, occasionally including sports events. Thursday is Quiz Night starting at 7pm.
ku.oc.srelluf@sremytal(020) 8748 3446
157 Hammersmith Road
Opened in 1988 as part of a slightly earlier office block. A smartly refurbished lounge bar with a large, circular, art deco mirror, which was salvaged from a cinema, in the centre of the ceiling. The food trade is very strong at lunchtimes and there is a separate restaurant at the rear serving English and Thai food. The original pub on the site, the Red Cow, was pulled down in 1981 having been popular with those involved in 1960s motor racing. It was also a music venue, having played host to the Jam.
- London Corinthian Sailing & Sons of the Thames Rowing Clubs
gro.esuoh-nednil@reganam(020) 8748 1841
60 Upper Mall
The two clubs, the London Corithian Sailing Club (lcsc.org.uk) and the Sons of the Thames Rowing Club (sonsrowing.com) share the impressive Grade II listed Linden House. The LCSC was established in 1894 and managed to co-purchase the freehold of the building in 1999. The long-term aim of the clubs is for Linden House to become West London's premier water sports venue.
The bar, on the first floor, facing the river and comfortably furnished, serves two real ales from Fuller's as well as various keg beers. Superb home-cooked food is offered. The opening hours given above vary seasonally and according to tide and sailing conditions: the LCSC website gives details. The various rooms at Linden House, from the large Ballroom to the intimate Commodore's Room may be hired for events, with or without catering: see the Linden House website.
- Old City Arms
(020) 8748 2359
107 Hammersmith Bridge Road
Next to Hammersmith Bridge, this redbrick-faced establishment has a smartly furnished interior with tiled flooring and wood-panelling (tongue and grooved throughout). Divided into three parts with semi-secluded seating areas and two smaller rooms at the rear. Licensed in 1827 as the City Arms, it was rebuilt in 1889 after being condemned by the licensing bench. Under the same ownership as the Duke of Cornwall nearby. One real ale pump, plus keg beers.
- Old Ship
ku.oc.sgnuoy@htimsremmahpihsdlo(020) 8748 2593
25 Upper Mall
This is a pleasant riverside pub with good views up and down the Thames, renovated in early 2018. A veranda and railed-in patio area are at the front. Inside, there is a large lounge bar with modern decor and a separate side restaurant; the first-floor patio gives a good view of the Boat Race. A children's play area is handily close by. Note that the license does not permit Sunday alcohol sale before 10am.
- Old Suffolk Punch
ku.oc.hcnupkloffusdlo@seiriuqne(020) 8748 6502
80 Fulham Palace Road
This is West Berkshire's first foray into London via their pub operating arm Maverick Pubs. There are large windows giving a light and airy feel to the comfortably-furnished interior. It has been lightly gastrated since its GK days. The food offering includes Sunday roasts. Close to both the Charing Cross Hospital and the Eventim (formerly Hammersmith) Apollo (formerly Odeon) live music venue.
- Pear Tree
moc.mahlufeertraepeht@gnikoobaekam(020) 7381 1787
14 Margravine Road
Dating to the 1800s and tucked away in the back streets of Hammersmith behind Charing Cross hospital, the Pear Tree is one of the oldest buildings in the area. The interior maintains the traditional cosy feel we associate with family-run pubs, with comfortable furniture, real fires and a huge back garden.
Originally the Pear Tree Inn, the pub again offers accommodation in five bedrooms, one of them with en-suite facilities. The food is of a superior but homely quality: the bargain Sunday roast is very popular and can run out early. A bar snack menu is offered as well as the main meals. Note restricted weekday opening hours.
- Plough & Harrow
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@5712p(020) 8735 6020
120-124 King Street
On the site of an inn established in 1419 and, more recently, a Rolls Royce showroom, the present light and airy Wetherspoon pub on Hammersmith's main shopping street dates from 2002. It has a mixture of stone and carpeted floors and a long metal-topped bar with ten handpumps, more than half of them devoted to an ever-changing range of guest ales, generally including a choice of light and dark brews. Look out for the well-advertised beer festivals. Several (no-smoking) tables can be found on the pavement in front of the pub and there is standing room on the verandah to the side. The usual Wetherspoon menu offers breakfast from 8am, but service of alcoholic drinks begins at 9am. The upper floors are occupied by a Holiday Inn Express.
- Queens Head
ku.oc.srelluf@6wdaehsneeuq(020) 7603 3174
13 Brook Green
The pub dates from at least 1722 and there is a charming picture of its interior in 1839 from Faulkner's History of Hammersmith. Now it is a large but cosy establishment on the famous Brook Green, which was called the Maidenhead until rebuilt in 1812. Upmarket and much larger than the frontage suggests, with several drinking and eating areas stretching back to the rear beer garden, which is worth a visit in itself - note the proper trees. Formerly patronised by Sir Henry Irving and William Morris. Note the pub sign, a nod to the original image used on the world's first postage stamps in 1840.
moc.6wnevareht@ofni(020) 8748 6977
375 Goldhawk Road
Larger than it looks from the street, this friendly local has a large eating area and pleasant courtyard at the rear. It is very handily placed opposite Stamford Brook tube and on the 237 bus route. It is run by Chorley-based Trust Inns. Thai food is served plus burgers, fish & chips, steak, ribs. As of our last update, the pub usually offers an 'ale for the day' every day, at a cheaper-than-normal price.
(020) 7602 6161
55 Shepherds Bush Road
Sizeable pub site with a large island bar. Very much a pub serving its local community; two real ales. Pizza food offering. Sunday night quiz at 8.30. The opening hours here have been stated as incorrect but correspond with the venue website. Check before visiting.
- Rook's Nest
bup.tsenskoor@olleh(020) 8563 1713
73 Dalling Road
This former Irish pub, most recently called Flynn's, was taken over by Laine's who renamed it the Rooks Nest. The upstairs continues to be devoted to quality en-suite accommodation.
The pub's façade contrasts with a rustic interior exhibiting much exposed brickwork, some painted panelling, highly polished wooden floors and two large stone-faced fireplaces, one sometimes hosting a fire, amongst the false beams and pillars. The large 'U'-shaped single bar room is divided into various drinking areas, some raised, fitted with banquette seating and stools, and to the rear a restaurant area. Outside is a partly covered patio with more seating.
Quiz nights & other events. Home-cooked pub grub includes Sunday roasts. Various deals on offer, see venue website.
Of the two handpumps on the bar, one is currently out of use, whilst the other will usually offer either Fuller's London Pride or Laine's Breaker PA. Please note that, although the pub opens early for breakfast service, alcohol is not permitted to be sold to non-residents until 10am. Note also that at date of writing the opening hours given on the venue website are from noon and clash with the food serving times.
- Rutland Arms
ku.oc.gnikeneerg@5427(020) 8748 5586
15 Lower Mall
Riverside pub dating from 1849 with a smart lounge bar and a dining area at the rear. Rowing sculls are suspended from the ceiling and there is a first-floor balcony bar for functions. Bench seats at the front give a good view of the river. Famous for being in the opening title sequence of the TV series Minder.
moc.liamg@6wnoitatulaseht(020) 8748 3668
154 King Street
First licensed in 1727, when it was a coaching inn, the present Fuller's pub, designed by A P Killick and grade II listed, dates from 1910. The pub's frontage is a rare complete survival in London of the use of lustrous faience tiling.
Double entrance doors, with stained glass panels in Art Nouveau style and brass plates, lead to an interior substantially altered over the years but still retaining many of its original features. There is a fine fireplace with a mirrored mantelpiece and a large ceiling lantern. A modern conservatory at the rear leads to a substantial enclosed patio. A previous landlord won many Fuller's awards for his garden, so much the so that the late Queen Mother, as Patron of the London Garden Society, visited the pub in 1989 to inspect the floral display, the customary photograph of her pulling a pint behind the bar capturing the occasion.
Today's decorative style has resulted in attractive stripped pine floor boards, half-height wood panelling over-painted green and grey and the upper parts of the walls decorated with old educational posters. A mixture of tables and comfortable chairs and plenty of open space in front of the bar contrive to encourage both diners and drinkers.
Fuller's core London Pride and ESB are supplemented by at least one, but sometimes two, other real ales from the Fuller's or elsewhere. An attractive menu is offered at lunchtime, when sandwiches and omelettes are also available, and in the early part of the evening. Sunday roasts are available all afternoon.
- Stonemasons Arms
ku.oc.srelluf@smrasnosamenots(020) 8748 1397
54 Cambridge Grove
Built in 1853. Refurbished and renamed from the Cambridge Arms in 1997. Now in gastropub style with plenty of wooden tables, chairs and floor plus a raised open kitchen area behind the bar servery.
moc.sbupsnoslohcin@naws(020) 8748 1043
46 Hammersmith Broadway
Claimed to be on the site of the first coaching stop west after leaving the City and now handily placed between the two Hammersmith Underground stations and close to the bus station, the Swan, built in 1901 by the architect Frederick Miller in Jacobean style, is Grade II listed. Note the fine tessellated gables depicting the eponymous fowl.
Inside, wood predominates in the bustling 'L'-shaped main room. Beyond the counter, with its fine back-bar, is more seating in the spacious corridor and alcove which formed the original hotel entrance. An ornate double staircase leads to a first-floor restaurant with its own bar and the pub's toilets.
A good range of real ales is on offer downstairs, including some darker and some paler brews. The usual Nicholson's menu offers traditional fare at reasonable prices throughout the pub.
- Thatched House
moc.bupesuohdehctaht@ofni(020) 8741 6282
115 Dalling Road
After a spell as the Butcher's Hook, this pub reverted to its previous name, the Thatched House, in August 2015. It's a former two bar pub converted into an open-plan bare floorboarded gastropub, complete with bistro kitchen. Minimalist decor. The rear function area opens onto the veranda which also contains a BBQ facility. Airy conservatory and walled garden. Disabled access from back & disabled WC.
- William Morris
ku.oc.noopsrehtewdj@661p(020) 8741 7175
Swan Island, 2-4 King Street
The pub is named after the famous Arts & Crafts designer and social reformer who lived in Hammersmith in the late nineteenth century. It's a large pub opened in 1997 in former shop premises and a wartime bomb site. The interior is 'L'-shaped, with entrances on King Street and on the pedestrianised Lyric Square and features two raised areas and a central bar. At one time branded a Lloyds No 1 Bar with piped music and plasma screens, it was later changed to become a standard Wetherspoon. Note that under the terms of the premises licence alcohol may not be sold until 9am.
- Andover Arms moc.smrarevodnaeht@tcennoc(020) 8748 2155 57 Aldensley Road Hammersmith W6 0DL
- Cork & Bottle Hampstead
ku.oc.elttobdnakroceht@daetspmah(020) 7267 6484
154 Fleet Road
After being closed for around a year, now re-opened as Cork & Bottle and a recent visit shows both 2 handpumps and a wall of 8 keg taps so, unlike some of their other operations, this will not be just a a wine bar. (see below). That said the outside signage refers to Wine Bar and Wine Shop so we think that will be a significant focus of its operations. First beer to appear which looks like it will be a regular is St Austell Tribute. Kegs were all standard apart from Neck Oil.
The Gresham Collective is to open its third Cork & Bottle wine bar, in Hampstead. The company is opening the venue in Fleet Road after taking over the former The White Horse pub. It will feature more than 300 bottles of wine while there will also be an outside garden. The food will include its usual plates of cheese and charcuterie as well as its signature ham and cheese pie. There will also be a larger menu, which features dishes such as garlic stuffed snails
This pub was rebuilt in its current form in 1904. An a attractive triangular corner pub, with long pedigree, dating back to 1721, and including customers such as George Orwell, who worked at a bookshop opposite, and Joe Orton. Interior decoration is listed by CAMRA as an historic pub interior of regional importance, including fine oak bar panelling, decorative ceiling, stained glass and floor tiles. Decorative fireplaces, sconces, old prints, Victorian-style lampshades, chandeliers and rococo mirrors lend an elegant ambience to the wooden tables and chairs, interspersed with upholstered furniture. There is a small garden (or outside area with tables and chairs), rest rooms in basement. A neighbourhood gem. Nearest Tube station: Belsize Park.
- Duke Of Hamilton
moc.3wnnotlimahfoekudeht@ofni(020) 7916 0595
23 New End
Reopened on the 1st of November under its original name, a recent visit saw two cask beers as listed plus Windsor & Eton Canberra Autumn Ale. Serving food and drinks 7 days a week for lunch and dinner. Brunch on Saturdays and roast on Sundays.
Had a brief period as 'Hampstead Lounge & Jazz Club' so it is good to see it revert to its original name. The first impression is of the large front terrace, elevated from the street, and the burgundy exterior which leads to the main bar area. Here you are greeted by a semi-island bar which on one side leads to a rear seated alcove.
The front terrace has some nice new furniture and the main bar retains most of the features it had before the change of name but with new fixtures and fittings, carpet and so forth.
The downstairs cellar-bar was converted into a small, intimate jazz club with its own stage and bar (no cask beer). Regular events will continue to be held. Nice to have a live music venue when so many in London have closed.
It had been run for twenty years by Michael and Mary Wooderson, in 2010 it was saved from conversion to residential following a huge campaign by local residents, councillors, CAMRA and the local press.
Over 200 years old, with stables to the rear and a cobbled courtyard, the pub is named after a prominent Civil War Royalist. North London Branch local CAMRA Pub of the Year for 2002 and 2003. Listed as an ACV Nov 2015 following an application by the Hampstead Neighbourhood Forum.
The key picture is as the pub looks now but for the record we have kept some previous images as well.
ku.oc.sgnuoy@ksalf(020) 7435 4580
14 Flask Walk
One of north London's best known pubs, rebuilt in 1874 and bought by Young's in 1904. A veritable Hampstead institution, originally the Lower Flask, which, after its acquisition by Young's, underwent a sympathetic refurbishment, albeit one that was somewhat controversial with locals. The old public bar, with its separate entrance, darts board and TV screen, is very much as it was and, incidentally, this is the only part of the pub open from 11.00, the lounge opens at noon. As you enter the lounge, your eyes are immediately drawn to the fine tinted sepia photographs which adorn a full-height timber-and-glass screen separating this room from the public bar. This small, intimate area then leads into a larger back bar. Finally you are led into a conservatory, very much for eating. A CAMRA London Heritage Pub listed for its historic interior. Tuesday quiz nights. Third of a pint taster paddles available and are good value. Various board games including dominoes. Children permitted until 20.00.
- Freemasons Arms
moc.clpbm@036410nub(020) 7433 6811
32 Downshire Hill
Roomy gastro-pub, offering starters, salads, pizzas, pastas, mains and desserts, along with extensive wine list. Very popular with young professionals, it seems. interior still retains some nice features, such as fireplaces, but mainly dominated by track lighting, soft music, upholstered banquettes, wooden tables and chairs, along with recent extension to dining area (which sacrificed garden space in a less than aesthetic manner). The still-large garden was allegedly the site of 17th century games of Pell-Mell (a Dutch ball game which gave its name to Pall Mall), though the pub is first recorded in 1820. There is the Hampstead Room below, which can be rented for private use.
Its unique feature lies in the basement, a full size "old English" or "London" skittle alley, one of only two in the capital (also prone to flooding from time to time, as the pub sits above a tributary of the River Fleet). More of a dining than a drinking destination. Listed as an Asset of Community Value in Sept 2016.
- Garden Gate
- Cork & Bottle Hampstead ku.oc.elttobdnakroceht@daetspmah(020) 7267 6484 154 Fleet Road Hampstead NW3 2QX