Hotels  •  North London

St Pancras Renaissance Hotel

Euston Road, London, NW1 2QR, United Kingdom

About St Pancras Renaissance Hotel

After an extensive six-year restoration, it was with great excitement that the St Pancras Renaissance Hotel opened its doors on 5th May 2011, 138 years to the day since the original hotel, the Midland Grand Hotel, opened in 1873. Originally built as the hotel for the Midland Railway’s St Pancras Station, Sir George Gilbert Scott, one of the most eminent architects of the Victorian-age, can be credited with its extraordinary design.

Today, the 245-rooms at the St Pancras Renaissance Hotel incorporate The Chambers, the original Victorian part of the building that houses 38 elegant & spacious Victorian Suites and Barlow House, a newly created extension showcasing 207 luxury bedrooms with all the facilities expected from the modern traveller. Relive the romance of the Victorian era at The Booking Office bar and restaurant or The Gilbert Scott restaurant, run by one of Britain’s most celebrated Chefs, Marcus Wareing.

Indulge in the stunning spa; featuring a heated pool, 24 hour gymnasium & 6 treatment rooms. Enjoy a traditional wet shave at Gentlemen’s Tonic.

Learn more about the hotel’s incredible past, by taking a complimentary historical tour with a professional guide. Benefit from the exclusive Eurostar transfer service, enabling hotel butlers to pass through Eurostar’s security, and escort guests and to and from the trains.

Rooms / Capacities

  • Theatre: 375
  • Dining: 240
  • Stand Up Reception: 575
  • Classroom: 220
  • Cabaret: 240
  • Boardroom: 64
  • U-Shape: 65

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Opening Hours

  • Monday: Open 24 hours
  • Tuesday: Open 24 hours
  • Wednesday: Open 24 hours
  • Thursday: Open 24 hours
  • Friday: Open 24 hours
  • Saturday: Open 24 hours
  • Sunday: Open 24 hours

What it’s renowned for

Stunning Victorian Gothic Architecture

You might not know but..

Commodore Vanderbilt, from one of America’s richest families, stayed at the hotel in the early 1900s and fell so in love with the station that he brought the concept back to New York and used it as a blueprint for the design of the original Grand Central Station.

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