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Earls Court is situated in the royal borough of Kensington and Chelsea.
It’s mainly known for its now closed Exhibition Centre, but Earls Court is still a thriving area with plenty of shops and restaurants served by efficient transport links.
The History of Earls Court
The area of Earls Court is first recorded as a habitation before the Norman invasion, held by Saxon lords before being parcelled out to Norman nobles after 1066.
It was a rural area at this point, a far cry from today’s bustling streets and pricey homes.
In 1865 the Metropolitan District Railway Station kick-started Earls Court development and within 25 years the area was packed with housing and two churches.
Some of these houses still stand such as those in Eardley Crescent and Kempsford Gardens.
Landmarks in Earls Court
The exhibition centre is gone but other landmarks are studded through Earl Courts.
Despite its bustling atmosphere there are many tranquil breathing spaces such the smallest communal garden in London called Providence Patch.
The houses around this garden are a pretty display of the Victorian re-development of Earl’s Court with Redfield Lane and Child’s place particularly good examples.
Blue plaque hunters can find Howard Carter, who discovered Tutankhamen’s tomb, and Alfred Hitchcock’s homes. Princess Diana also lived in Earl’s Court before she married Prince Charles at 60 Coleherne Court on Old Brompton Road.
If you like an area with more tourist attractions Earl’s Court is a short walk from The Royal Albert Museum, The Natural History Museum and Hyde Park.
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Shopping and Eating in Earls Court
If you’re looking for a cheap and cheerful dinner then Earls Court is perfect.
There are numerous cheap coffee houses and restaurants on Earls Court Road of all nationalities including Indian, Lebonese, Turkish and Italian varieties.
If you prefer something a little better-heeled then try the Coquine, a French restaurant with a ‘raw bar’.
The Troubadour coffee house is an old venue that hosts new music talent and is worth spending some time in too.
Shopping in Earls Court is generally a mix of independent shops and food places sitting side by side along Earls Court Road, but on Sundays the Earl's Court Farmers' Market sells seasonal produce.
Those looking for chain stores or up-market brands can take a quick ten minute walk to the shopping mecca of Kensington High Street.
Earls Court Nightlife
There’s a mix of champagne and beer nightlife in Earl’s Court though the beer nightlife tends to be more obvious.
The Prince Of Teck on Earls Court Road is a popular grade 2 listed pub as is The Devonshire Arms on Marloes Road with its real ales, beers and decent wine list.
More glamorous nights can be had at The Crescent where you can sip cocktails beneath chandeliers.
Fans of quirkiness might enjoy The Evans and Peel Detective Agency, a basement bar with a detective theme which carries the role play as far as you please.
Transport Links in Earls Court
Earl’s Court is a busy place with packed roads particularly the Earl’s Court Road and Cromwell Road.
It’s more time efficient to use the tube and trains, but if you want to take your car leave plenty of time and look for a space in NCP Cromwell Road, Broadwood Terrace or Olympia Hilton.
Earl’s Court Tube station serves the Piccadilly and District lines so travel to and across London is simple, the West Brompton overground station is within a few minutes’ walk too.
If you prefer a bus there are plenty around connecting the whole of London.
There are also plenty of cabs in Earl’s Court, if fact a company is based at the tube station and another on the nearby Kenway Road.
Catching a cab is a sure fire way to find your destination as Earl’s Court cabbies know every nook and cranny of their patch.