Hotels near Bloomsbury
“A journey is a person in itself; no two are alike.”
- John Steinbeck
While Christopher Wren was building the West End, the Earl of Southampton was laying out London's first square in Bloomsbury. Literary residents moved in after the "godless college" of UCL was opened in 1826, and made Bloomsbury's bohemian reputation. Today students and academics follow well-beaten paths from local bookshops to university buildings, while map-toting tourists meander from upscale B&Bs to the colossal British Museum. Nearby, the seven acres of Coram's Fields commemorate Thomas Coram, the pioneering philanthropist who established the Foundlings Hospital to house London's street urchins. King's Cross has since become an international hub, and the fantastical spires of St. Pancras Renaissance top a five-star Marriott hotel.

Hipmunk's Best Hotels near Bloomsbury

Chester Hotel London
Chester Hotel London
|
2.6
702 reviews
27-29 Longmoore Street, London
from $59
Sofitel London St James
Sofitel London St James
|
4.4
1285 reviews
6 Waterloo Place, London
from $252
Radisson Blu Edwardian Kenilworth Hotel
Radisson Blu Edwardian Kenilworth Hotel
|
3.5
1075 reviews
97 Great Russell Street, London
from $160
Caesar Hotel
Caesar Hotel
|
3.5
2662 reviews
26-33 Queens Gardens Hyde Park, London
from $104
Arran House Hotel
Arran House Hotel
77-79 Gower Street, London
from $73
Westbury Hotel
Westbury Hotel
|
2.9
1752 reviews
22-24 Collingham Place, London
from $65
Millennium Hotel London Mayfair
Millennium Hotel London Mayfair
|
3.4
3136 reviews
44 Grosvenor Square Mayfair, London
from $226
Olympia
Olympia
|
2.3
1300 reviews
49 Earl's Court Square Kensington and Chelsea, London
from $55
DoubleTree by Hilton London West End
DoubleTree by Hilton London West End
|
3.4
1722 reviews
92 Southampton Row, London
from $125
Millennium Bailey's Hotel London Kensington
Millennium Bailey's Hotel London Kensington
|
3.8
2449 reviews
140 Gloucester Road, London
from $132
More About Hotels near Bloomsbury...

While Christopher Wren was building the West End, the Earl of Southampton was laying out London's first square in Bloomsbury. Literary residents moved in after the "godless college" of UCL was opened in 1826, and made Bloomsbury's bohemian reputation. Today students and academics follow well-beaten paths from local bookshops to university buildings, while map-toting tourists meander from upscale B&Bs to the colossal British Museum. Nearby, the seven acres of Coram's Fields commemorate Thomas Coram, the pioneering philanthropist who established the Foundlings Hospital to house London's street urchins. King's Cross has since become an international hub, and the fantastical spires of St. Pancras Renaissance top a five-star Marriott hotel.

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