Admiralty Arch

About

Admiralty Arch is an elegant building with arches providing access to The Mall. The building was comissioned as a memorial to Queen Victoria by her son King Edward IIV.

In 2015 Admiralty Arch will be transformed in to a £100 million Armani hotel.

This content has been supplied by Admiralty Arch

Venue Details & Map

Admiralty Arch

Address
The Mall
London
SW1Y 5AH
Public transport:
Charing Cross, Underground
Book a taxi on +44 (0)844 556 0706 or with London's biggest car service app
Yelp Reviews

4 out of 5 based on 9 reviews

Top 5 reviews of Admiralty Arch

5.0 out of 5 30 July 2015
by Ashley S.

The arch is beautiful and in a very scenic location. In fact, I was so amazed by it that I missed Matthew Gray Gubler walking past us (my sisters saw him)!more

4.0 out of 5 19 June 2015
by Brian H.

Admiralty Arch is a landmark building in London which incorporates an archway providing road and pedestrian access between The Mall, which extends to the South-West, and Trafalgar Square to the North-East. Admiralty Arch is a Grade I listed building. Until recently, the building housed government offices, but in 2012 the government sold a 125-year lease over the building to a property...more

4.0 out of 5 19 September 2014
by Fiona L.

Every main city has a famous arch! London's famous arch representing is status and achievements is the Admirality Arch standing by the lively Trafalgar Square and on the end of the road leading the majestic Buckingham Palace!!

The gate has three big arches the allow vehicles to pass by, and the enormous gate is covered with intricate designs and patterns showing its importance to the...more

5.0 out of 5 4 June 2013
by Michaelvip

context in which it is beautiful, I wish I qualified to go there.

life and my income does not allow me to go there.

I'm Sad

my pham (http://mypham.us) & cach lam dep (http://cachlamdep.asia)more

3.0 out of 5 3 January 2011
by Bruce K.

Beautiful building just off Trafalgar Square, Admiralty Arch is worthy of a quick stop and pictures from both sides. Built in 1910. The inscription reads "Anno decimo Edwardi Septimi Regis Victoriæ Reginæ cives gratissimi MDCCCCX" which translates to "In the tenth year of King Edward VII to Queen Victoria from most grateful citizens 1910".

Tip: if you can reach it, rub the nose for good luck.more

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