How to save money in London on these famous tourist attractions with the London Pass.
National Theatre Backstage Tours
The National Theatre is one of the UK’s foremost venues for contemporary and classic theatre, scene of some the greatest performances of all time from some of world’s most famous actors and actresses.
With London Pass you can indulge your theatrical tastes and see what goes on behind the scenes with Royal National Theatre Backstage Tours – free to pass holders.
Twickenham Rugby Museum & Stadium Tour
There is nowhere in England more important to the contemporary game of Rugby than Twickenham Stadium. The Museum Of Rugby is the ultimate London visitor experience for the world rugby enthusiast – and the Twickenham tours give you backstage access to this hallowed turf.
One of the greatest things about London is that for visitors it is full of fascinating surprises – like the caves in Chislehurst, England with over 20 miles of dark and mysterious passageways hewn by end from the chalk.
Chislehurst in London is home to chalk caves that were mined by hand for over 8000 years. A tour of these caves is an exciting way to see how Britons have impacted on their environment over thousands of years.
The Banqueting House
Designed by Inigo Jones for King James I and completed in 1622, The Banqueting House is the only complete surviving building of Whitehall Palace, the sovereign’s principal residence from 1530 until 1698 when it was destroyed by fire. It was also the site of King Charles I execution in 1649.
The Queen’s Gallery
The Queen’s Gallery at Buckingham Palace is a permanent space dedicated to changing exhibitions from the Royal collection – an astonishing and wide-ranging collection of paintings, sculpture and other works of art as well as a glittering array of priceless treasure held in trust for the Nation by Her Majesty The Queen. This is a popular site for London visitors who love art and a Free Entry site for London Pass holders.
Wembley Stadium Tours
Wembley Stadium Tours and The Exhibition of Champions.
Wembley Stadium is London’s largest and most prestigious sporting stadium. It is the home of the England football team, the venue for all domestic club competitions such as the world famous FA Cup and host of both the 2011 and 2013 UEFA Champions League Finals.
Royal Albert Hall
Opened in 1871 the Royal Albert Hall London is one of the capital’s most prestigious historic buildings and tourist attractions. It has been the scene of over 150,000 performances including the celebrated BBC Proms.
Join the Hall’s enthusiastic, friendly and engaging tour guides for a lively one hour journey through this extraordinary and iconic building and find out more about the architecture, royal patronage, unrivalled performance history and work of this registered charity.
Kensington Palace has been shaped by generations of royal women from Queen Mary to Victoria and, more recently Diana, Princess of Wales.
From spring 2010 Kensington Palace will be transformed into the Enchanted Palace. Encounter a series of stunning installations of contemporary fashion inspired by royal dress and tradition as you walk through the State Apartments. Against the backdrop of the King’s and Queen’s apartments, leading fashion designers Vivienne Westwood, William Tempest, Stephen Jones, Boudicca, Aminaka Wilmont and illustrator/set designer Echo Morgan have created spectacular installations, inspired by the stories of the princesses who once lived at Kensington – Mary, Anne, Caroline, Charlotte, Victoria, Margaret and Diana.
Designed by Sir Christopher Wren and built to commemorate the Great Fire of London, The Monument is one of the best ways to enjoy the spectacular views of London.
Standing 202 feet high and 202 feet from the spot on pudding lane where the great fire is believed to have started, The Monument is the oldest stone column in the world. All visitors who climb the 311 steps are awarded a certificate to prove that they made it to the top.
Benjamin Franklin House
Experience Benjamin Franklin in London for free – the historic residence of the Founding Father of America is just one of the many London attractions you can gain free entry to with the London Pass.
Located on Craven Street, just a short walk from Trafalgar Square, this historical building dates from circa 1730 and was the residence of Benjamin Franklin in London between 1757 and 1775, during which time this extraordinary man was involved with mediation between America and Britain as well as his groundbreaking scientific studies.