No.4 Hamilton Place is a magnificent heritage venue which has played host to many glittering events over more than a century. As the venue’s exclusive catering and hospitality partner, Blue Strawberry’s on-site team deliver our first-class menus and service in the heart of Mayfair. Built in 1907, this grand Edwardian era house was decorated in the Louis XVI style, with many original features still in place today, such as gilt cornicing, spectacular chandeliers and ornate window fixtures. The appealing traditional feel of this Grade II* listed building is complemented by the highest standards of comfort and modern technological services – vital for today’s demanding event planners.

No.4’s highly sought after Roof Terrace offers much needed outside space for event planners opting for a central London location. With unrivalled views across Park Lane to Hyde Park, the garden terrace can accommodate up to 200 guests, and is the perfect spot for Summer parties and barbecues – with an option for marquees for cooler months. Additionally, hire of the Roof Terrace includes access via The Argyll Room, providing an elegant indoor retreat if required. With double bow glass doors opening directly from the Argyll Room onto the Roof Terrace, and fine bow windows at the front of the building, this stunning space enjoys an abundance of natural light. Its ornate cream and gold decor gives the room a spacious, yet intimate feel, and gives planners the opportunity to incorporate creative lighting and styling options.

The Bill Boeing Room is capable of seating up to 250 people theatre style, the fully air conditioned Bill Boeing Room offers sophisticated AV equipment (including a three chip data projector and full size screen) and the services of a fully qualified technician, making it an ideal conference venue. The room is a blank canvas and, with the seating removed, provides 2,000 square feet of space, perfect for exhibitions, parties, wedding receptions/ceremonies and dinner dances for up to 300 standing and 200 dining.

Boasting a number of further heritage and modern spaces to support receptions, events, meetings and breakout spaces, No.4 is a flexible and spacious venue for any event requirement.

One of the most beautiful country estates in the country – and the last privately owned one in London – Syon Park is the ideal location for corporate and private events, as well as weddings and civil ceremonies. Syon Park remains one of the most fashionable and romantic settings for all manner of grand celebrations – and the desire to fashionably entertain guests on a lavish scale is just as relevant now, as it has been in the past. Few venues offer such a magical yet friendly setting to impress and welcome your guests.

Profoundly historic, the House holds a wealth of art within its grand classical interiors, while the park and gardens feel like deep countrtside. On the dissolution of the Abbey, Syon reverted to royal control, and the funeral cortege of Henry VIII rested at Syon on the journey from London to Windsor, the bloated corpse famously exploding overnight. Syon then passed to Edward Seymour, Duke of Somerset who initiated the process of transforming the Abbey complex into a grand private house.

Grove House is a stunning Grade ll listed Georgian mansion, set within stunning landscaped gardens it makes a magical setting for any event. Close to Richmond Park, the House provides the perfect balance of accessibility to London whilst retaining a country house feel.

This flexible venue has three beautiful rooms and can accommodate weddings, private parties, and corporate events.

From 1622 until circa 1790 Roehampton Great House stood on the site of Grove House and was the second largest house in Surrey. Somewhere between 1779 and 1793 the Great House was demolished and Grove House, designed by James Wyatt for Joshua Vanneck, was built.

The central feature of the landscape is the lake which dates back to the Great House. The bridge to the lake is an exquisite folly, contemporary to Grove House and consists of a stone balustrade with three arches and Coade-stone urns. The lake freezes in the winter and the College archive hold accounts of skating parties at the end of the 19th century and ice hockey matches played out between the Royal Flying Corps, who were stationed at Grove House, in World War One.

Overlooking beautiful St James’s Park, One Birdcage Walk combines original period features, unique heritage, modern technology and excellent customer service to create a remarkable backdrop for any occasion. Whether you are looking to run a conference, corporate meeting, a training day, drinks reception, seated dinner or a bespoke event in Central London, our versatile venue spaces can accommodate events of up to 210 people for a range of occasions.

Grove House is a stunning Grade ll listed Georgian mansion, set within stunning landscaped gardens it makes a magical setting for any event. Close to Richmond Park, the House provides the perfect balance of accessibility to London whilst retaining a country house feel.

This flexible venue has three beautiful rooms and can accommodate weddings, private parties, and corporate events.

From 1622 until circa 1790 Roehampton Great House stood on the site of Grove House and was the second largest house in Surrey. Somewhere between 1779 and 1793 the Great House was demolished and Grove House, designed by James Wyatt for Joshua Vanneck, was built.

The central feature of the landscape is the lake which dates back to the Great House. The bridge to the lake is an exquisite folly, contemporary to Grove House and consists of a stone balustrade with three arches and Coade-stone urns. The lake freezes in the winter and the College archive hold accounts of skating parties at the end of the 19th century and ice hockey matches played out between the Royal Flying Corps, who were stationed at Grove House, in World War One.

Armourers’ Hall is the home of The Armourers’ Company which was founded in 1322 and has occupied the same site in the City of London since 1346. The Company is now one of the leading charities in the UK supporting metallurgy and materials science education from primary school to postgraduate levels.

There are four rooms available at Armourers’ Hall, which make a superb and unique location for any occasion. The Livery Hall has a rich display of 16th and 17th century arms and armour. The three George II brass chandeliers have been in constant use since they were made in the mid-1700s and, together with the Men-at-Arms candelabra, provide a unique candle-lit setting for banquets.

The Drawing Room, also known as The ‘Gold’ Room is dominated by many magnificent paintings and on the floor is a superb copy of the famous Ardebil Persian carpet at the Victoria & Albert Museum. The Court Room is an elegant and beautifully proportioned room with a fine Regency dining table, late 18th century mahogany chairs and Dutch and Elizabethan paintings together with the impressive Grant of Arms from 1556.

The Library is a quiet oasis at the heart of Armourers’ Hall with an attractive George II mahogany bookcase and a set of fascinating Dutch and Scottish paintings.

Built in 1796 and founded in 1514, Trinity House is the headquarters of the General Lighthouse Authority for England, Wales, the Channel Islands and Gibraltar.
Trinity House is the working home of the General Lighthouse Authority and the Corporation of Trinity House, a registered charity dedicated to providing education, support and welfare to the seafaring community. It is located a short walk from the Tower Hill underground station and stands behind a distinctive cobbled railed pavement (which has ‘starred’ in several films and TV productions). Providing direct views of the Tower of London, the Georgian exterior overlooks Trinity Square Gardens and has the Four Seasons 10 Trinity Square Hotel as a neighbour. Aldgate and Monument stations are within easy walking distance and major rail links are a short taxi ride (with the London City Airport is approximately five miles away/a 20-minute drive).

Behind the building’s imposing neo-classical façade, designed by Samuel Wyatt in 1794, are five graceful banqueting and conference rooms. The oval-shaped Library is the venue’s most spacious room seating up to 130 (180 standing) and features a minstrels’ gallery and beautiful 16th and 17th stained glass windows. The room houses a fascinating collection of antique silver and its elegant proportions and dramatic view of the Tower of London make it a uniquely English setting for important occasions. Accommodating up to 130 standing and 60 seated, the south-facing Court room has the character of a salon in a great country house, dominated by a spectacular allegorical blue trompe l’oeil ceiling. Three smaller chambers (the Luncheon, Reading and Pepys rooms) are located off these two main areas and provide excellent break-out rooms. Featuring a particularly elegant Reception Hall leading to an unusual twin-curved staircase, Trinity House showcases many remarkable maritime artefacts – including the brass bell from the Royal Yacht Britannia – that bear testament to the prominent role it has played in the nation’s maritime history.

In its 200-year history the building has welcomed royalty, prime ministers and Lords of the Admiralty and is today managed by Deputy Master Captain Ian McNaught. Reflecting the ongoing patronage of the Crown, the Master of the Corporation is HRH The Princess Royal, filling a role held in former centuries by, among others, the diarist Samuel Pepys, the Duke of Wellington, William Pitt and, more recently, HRH The Duke of Edinburgh.

With a variety of charming spaces, Wilton’s Music Hall was voted ‘Best Historic Wedding Venue’ at the UK Wedding Awards. Wiltons life began as five houses – 1-4 Graces Alley and 19 Wellclose Square – all originally built in the 1690s. Whether it’s the whole building, the auditorium or one of the beautiful front of house spaces, Wiltons has the perfect venue for any occasion.

The London Library is available for exclusive evening hire for a range of private and corporate events, including networking, dinners, receptions, awards, presentations, launches and celebrations. With an enviable location directly off St James’s Square and a minute’s walk from Piccadilly and Pall Mall, the Library’s stunning, yet modest façade hides a wealth of amazing features making it one of the most unique spaces in London. Hire is available on Wednesday – Saturday evenings, after 5.30pm and day hire is available on Sundays.

The London Library was created in 1841 and since 1845 has sat at the present site on St James’ Square. It is the largest independent lending library in the world and hold over 1,000,000 books stored across over 17 miles of open access bookshelves. Past members have included the likes of Charles Dickens, Bram Stoker, Virginia Woolf and Laurence Olivier.

The Reading Room is our main event space and offers stunning views across St James’s Square, plus double-height, book-lined walls and elegant ironwork balustrades, and sits at the historic heart of the Library. The Reading Room provides a flexible and atmospheric space whether you are looking to host a sophisticated dinner, a presentation or a reception. As well as the main space, the balustrades can be used for speeches or small performances and offer guests a great view of the events.

Hire of the Library is available on an exclusive basis and can include private tours and curated displays of the Library’s treasures for an unforgettable experience.

There are also smaller event spaces to use, including the Issue Hall which can be used for pre-dinner drinks, the Art Room which can be used as a green room for bigger events, and our former committee room which when not used as a field kitchen for events in the Reading Room, makes a beautiful space for intimate dinners.

Situated in an enviable central London location, Asia House is available to hire for all kinds of events. The venue is a grade II* listed Georgian townhouse, with restored period features throughout and a purpose-built art gallery.

In the 1770s the building was part of the Duke of Portland’s Marylebone estate. Asia House took over in 1997 when the charity was established. This not-for-profit venue’s mission is to promote greater appreciation and understanding of Asian countries, their arts, religions and economies, and to foster closer communication between the peoples of Asia and Europe.