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Wigmore Hall has been providing London with a unique venue to experience exceptional performances from the world’s leading classical musicians for over 100 years. From contemporary pieces and new commissions, to early music and baroque, and late...more
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A must when I am in London is to attend at least one concert here. This time I managed four! The staff are lovely. Good bar downstairs and the wcs have recently been totally redone. The leg room is a bit cramped for tall folk...More
Absolutely brilliant performances by Justina Gringytė mezzo-soprano; Dmytro Popov tenor; Iain Burnside piano
Songs of Tchaikovsky, Medtner and Rachmaninov.
Sat in row W. £18 ticket. Did not pre-book.
Wigmore Hall always has been and will always be a place where a mere mortal can experience...More
Look. This is one of the best scenes in London in terms of off the beaten track repertoire. The reality is however the hall is not designed for music. Attended a 2 h full Bach harpsichord evening. Player made more mistakes than a student. Respect...More
Characteristic of an esteemed institution little changes at the Wigmore Hall from year to year if not decade to decade. ‘If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it’ is the appropriate aphorism. So for the start of the new season the talking point was the installation...More
The Wigmore Hall, originally named the Bechstein Hall is in the heart of central London north of Oxford Street and equidistant from Oxford Circus and Bond Street tubes. We saw Angela Hewitt for her 60th birthday concert. She's an amazing pianist and the show was...More
I visited in 2017 and saw an excellent concert based on Shakespeare's Seven Ages of Man. THe restaurant downstairs is an additional attraction or benefit if you just want a coffe or a meal. An old building with lots of character. Acoustic sounded fine.
Just back from a visit to London. A friend booked tickets for the Sunday morning "Coffee Concert," ( as part of the ticket you are offered coffee or sherry after the music). My first time at Wigmore Hall. Excellent acoustics. Probably London's number 1 chamber...More
Marylebone offers what so many London neighbourhoods cannot: a village feel coupled with urban convenience. Much of its success rests in its location. Wedged between the northeastern corner of Hyde Park and the southern end of Regent's Park and with a number of Tube stations within easy reach, Marylebone is as pedestrian friendly as Central London gets. The bustling shopping mecca of Oxford Street separates it
from Soho and Mayfair, exclusive Regent Street marks its border with Fitzrovia, and cosmopolitan Edgware Road serves as its western edge. Within this enviably situated quarter are an array of outstanding restaurants (from Michelin darlings to down and dirty cheeseburgers), an impressive assortment of independently owned shops, and some of the city's quietest and most pleasant nooks, crannies and cobbled lanes.