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Busy and bustling Liverpool Street stands in the heart of London’s financial district. It’s easy to travel here and you can spend a whole day taking in the sights.
History of Liverpool Street
Liverpool Street station was built in 1874 with nine platforms that currently serve 124 million visitors a year.
Named after the Prime Minister Lord Liverpool it was built to extend the ‘City of London’ and enhance its transport and connection capacities.
A thriving neighbourhood has grown around Liverpool Street Station.
In 1895 The Turkish Baths in Bishopsgate were opened, followed by more historic buildings which are still full of beautiful architectural designs.
Later, trendy restaurants and shops appeared and in 2001 Harry Potter’s Diagon Alley was found in Leadenhall.
Liverpool Street Landmarks
Liverpool Street is a place of landmarks not least the train station itself. It was the first place to be hit by the Luftwaffe in WW2 and a memorial for employees who died in the wars remained in place despite remodelling in the late 80s and early 90s.
Perhaps most notable and famous of landmarks in Liverpool Street is the Gherkin whose official name is 30 St Marys Axe.
Lloyds on Leadenhall Street known as the ‘inside out’ building and Heron Tower, the third tallest in London which houses around 1,300 fish in a large private aquarium, are also worth visiting.
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Shopping and Eating in Liverpool Street
This is the area for trendy vintage shopping. To the east of Liverpool Street is Spitalfields Market which sells every item imaginable from vinyl records to home interiors.
Surrounding Spitalfields are independent boutiques and restaurants. Petticoat Lane is another market worth visiting for its vintage fashion.
If you’re hungry there are countless good value cafes dotted around but if you enjoy Indian food you can’t miss Brick Lane ‘the curry mile’ that’s packed with Indian food, but you’ll need to take your own wine as many of the restaurants are run by Muslims.
For some peace visit Bunhill Fields. This former dissenters burial ground is now a public space that houses the remains of Saxon burials. The oldest headstone dates from 1668.
Nightlife in Liverpool Street
The bars and clubs of Shoreditch and Spitalfields are numerous and rumoured to be the best for a night out in London.
Trendy Old Street is known as a haunt of Banksy and the trendy 93 Feet East and Vibe bars have been running for decades.
The new addition of Simmons bar is popular for its weird and wonderful interior.
Liverpool Street Transportation Links
Liverpool Street Station is found on Liverpool Street which connects London with the rest of the UK.
Three tube lines run from the station. Hammersmith and City, Circle, Metropolitan and Central lines converge making the whole of London accessible. Moorgate and Bank are within a few minute’s walking too.
Buses run throughout Liverpool Street depositing and collecting excited tourists and those looking for trendy nights out. It’s easy to hop on these and be across the district in minutes.
You’re in the congestion charge area here if you choose to drive and it can be busy, but car parks include Great Eastern Street, Broadgate and Shoreditch High street.
If you’re unsure where you’re heading hail a black cab that will get you there in no time at all with minimal fuss, their knowledge of roads and attractions is endless. If in doubt, grab a cab.