London Restaurants - Marylebone

51 results - showing 1 - 30
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The Corner Restaurant at Selfridges

400 Oxford St, London W1A 1AB

The Corner Restaurant at Selfridges is just that - a restaurant that takes over a light-drenched corner room in the store. Right now they've got top chef Jackson Boxer (of Brunswick House and Orasay) in charge of a menu which they're calling an "experimental menu of seasonal dishes". Fans of the chef should definitely be using this as a rest stop while shopping on Oxford Street.


9 Seymour Street, London W1H 5BT

Santiago Lastra's Kol is another step in the reinvigoration of Mexican food in London, this mixes Mexican cooking with ingredients that are largely sourced in the UK (and it has a great downstairs bar too).


77-78 Marylebone High St, London W1U 5JX

This Marylebone restaurant from the Big Mamma Group (Circolo Popolare, Gloria) is described as more "intimate" than the others but it still has the mad, flamboyant design that they're known for (and some crazy toilets). Food is their take on Neapolitan and Sicilian classics with an Americano twist - and some pretty large portions along the way.


15 -17 Blandford Street, Marylebone Village, London, W1U 3DG

They may have hit the big time with Gymkhana, but this is where the Sethi siblings (behind some of London's best restaurants) first started. It specialises in coastal Indian cuisine and boasts a Michelin star.


1 Chiltern Street, Marylebone, London W1U 7PA

Andre Balazs boutique London hotel has been a hit ever since it opened and the restaurant attracts both celebrities and foodies alike. Grab a seat at the counter and try not to gawp at who's on the prime private table next door. In warmer months, the secluded terrace is a huge draw too.


43 Chiltern Street, Marylebone, London W1U 6LS

Mayha's original opening was in Beirut, a somewhat surprising way for a Japanese omakase restaurant to arrive in London. Here it's a two floored affair with the ground floor serving a long omakase menu. Downstairs, you'll find the bar which has its own omakase experience - smaller snacks, each paired with a cocktail.


98 Marylebone Lane London W1U 2QA

This is the Marylebone outpost of Fergus Henderson and Trevor Gulliver's classic nose-to-tail British restaurant. Like the original, you can expect a pared-back interior and many of the St John classics to appear in this all-day restaurant.


56 Wigmore St, Marylebone, London W1U 2RZ

Cavita is the London restaurant from Mexican-born chef Adriana Cavita, who was previously at top restaurants including El Bulli and Pujol. Here, you'll get a high-end Mexican menu in a relaxed setting as well as a separate downstairs mezcaleria.


132 Seymour Place, Marylebone, London W1H 1NS

Junsei is all about yakitori skewers cooked over Binchōtan Japanese Charcoal . There are over 20 skewers available, not to mention Wagyu seared at the table and more...


18 Thayer St, Marylebone, London W1U 3JY

Pachamama matches Peruvian cuisine with local British ingredients, so ecpect ceviches, tiraditos, Peruvian fried chicken and more. Plus there's a pisco bar for all the pisco sours you could ever need.


20 Homer Street, London, W1H 4NA

This is a combined wine bar, trattoria and deli in Marylebone. It comes from chef Maurizio Morelli, also behind Latium in Fitzrovia. Expect a traditional Italian menu throughout, and you should pay particular attention to their bread - bricole does mean breadcrumbs, after all.


49-51 Lisson Grove, Marylebone, London NW1 6UH

Once referred to by Alain Ducasse as having the best fish and chips in London, this isn't your standard chippy, with the decor being a cut above to start. The restaurant has been family-owned for 50 years, surviving a fire in 2009 and there's a lot to back up Ducasse's claim.


5 Glentworth St, Marylebone, London NW1 5PG

This upmarket Chinese restaurant in Marylebone certainy hasn't stinted on the opulence, with a flamboyant look and feel throughout. The menu is huge, but the weekend and lunchtime dim-sum is what it's all about. It's very popular with families and larger groups alike.


44 Blandford St, Marylebone, London W1U 7HS

Clarette took over an old pub in Marylebone and kept the pub aesthetic with a touch of Art Deco design. You'll find a wine bar downstairs with a more traditional bistro upstairs, alongside a French wine list.


22 Harcourt Street, London W1H 4HH, England

This, the original Dinings, has a well deserved reputation for serving up excellent Japanese food with flair. Either sit up at the sushi bar or book a table in the restaurant.


15 Langham Pl, Marylebone, London W1B 3DE

Part of The Langham hotel, this is run by Michel Roux but it's much more like a standalone gastropub - and as such is one of the handiest drinking dens in the area. That said, the food is well worth a look too - the pies and masala scotch egg particularly.

The Orrery

55 Marylebone High St, Marylebone, London W1U 5RB

One of the jewels in the crown of the D&D restaurant empire, The Orrery offers classic French food in a rather opulent first floor dining room. If you're in Marylebone and in need of cosseting, this is the place to go. Just don't forget to order the cheese trolley.


56-58 Marylebone Lane, London W1U 2NX

This is an Eastern Mediterranean kitchen on Marylebone Lane where the couple who run it have been inspired by their family heritage. Expect a modern menu, with inspirations from Eastern Med and the Middle East in a laid back setting.

Hoppers Marylebone

77 Wigmore St, Marylebone, London W1U 1QE

This is the sibling of one of Soho's most popular restaurants (and from the same people as Gymkhana and Brigadiers). This venue is larger, so it's much easier to book a table than the original. As with the Soho Hoppers, there's a big focus on hoppers and dosas and larger Sri Lankan and South Indian dishes alongside those.

Blandford Comptoir

1 Blandford Street, London W1U 3DA

This Mediterranean restaurant comes from Xavier Rousset. Expect a Med menu with specific Italian influences and, as with all of his restaurants, the wine is a big deal. There are over 250 wines and champagnes on the list to work your way through.

Les 110 De Taillevent

16 Cavendish Square, London W1G 9DD

The people behind Parisian restaurant Taillevent brought this spin-off Les 110 de Taillevent to London. It focuses on food and wine pairings and is named after the 110 wines available by the glass. Each of the 30 dishes is matched by one of four selected glasses.


9 Seymour Place, London W1H 5BA

This is from the people behind Donostia - and it's just across the road from their sibling. It's a much larger restaurant and there's a big emphasis on the aged Galician beef, which they import themselves (and supply other restaurants with too). An excellent place to try Basque-style steak in London - and they've a lovely private courtyard too.


10 Paddington St, London W1U 5QL

This all-day restaurant serves food inspired by traditional and contemporary Greek cuisine, with many ingredients direct from Greece.


50 Marylebone High Street, London W1U 5HN

This Wolseley Hospitality Group restaurant is intended to be evocative of early 20th century Vienna so the menu has a distinct Austrian bent with schnitzels, strudels and more the order of the day.


3 Chapel Place, London W1G 0BG

Goodman, the people behind the incredibly successful Burger and Lobster opened this restaurant which is focused purely around steak and king crab. Expect communal tables, sides, a big wine list and a limited spirit list too.


9 Duke Street, London W1U 3EG

Argentine catering company Zoilo, have set up this as their prime London base - with Chef Patron Diego Jacquet in charge of the food. Expect the very best of Argentine cuisine using both the best British ingredients as well as Argentine beef (of course). If you can, get a seat in the basement at the counter that surrounds the kitchen.


15-17 Marylebone Lane, London W1U 2NE

Originally launched by Xavier Rousset and Agnar Sverrisson (who are also behind Texture), this is a "wine workshop and kitchen" on Marylebone Lane. Once part of a group, it's now a solo wine bar with European food in Marylebone.


37-38 Margaret St, Marylebone, London W1G 0JF

They expanded from a pop-up, roaming outlet to become one of the biggest burger restaurants in London. Their first restaurant was in W1 and has now been replaced with this even bigger venue. There are burgers, hot dogs, lethal cocktails and - most useful - a very late licence.


8 Seymour Street, London W1H 7JZ

Giorgio Locatelli's Marylebone restaurant is still one of the best and most highly rated Italian restaurants in town. It's very much a high-end special occasion type of place (but if you can afford to eat here regularly - go for it). Old school Italian dining done to perfection.


12 New Quebec St, Marylebone, London W1H 7RP

Roketsu comes from Daisuke Hayashi (previously Executive Head chef at Tokimeitē) and this is very much a passion project. The restaurant revolves around a Japanese Kaiseki tasting menu, taking dashi as its base. Particular care has been taken with the design, with elements that have been imported from Japan - it looks amazing as a result.