Three Bedroom Suite | Chesham Court

Belgravia, SW1X 8HJ

Three Bed­room Suite offer­ing more space and lux­u­ry with a spa­cious ter­race to enjoy the views across Lon­don.

The spa­cious living/dining area is fit­ted with audio-visu­al sys­tem includ­ing TV/DVD satel­lite, cable and Free­view chan­nels, and the ful­ly-fit­ted Kitchen is equipped with mod­ern appli­ances, includ­ing wash­ing machine/dryer.  The Mas­ter Bed­room includes a Queen-size bed and the Sec­ond Bed­room is fit­ted with a dou­ble bed.  Twin beds are avail­able in the third bed­room.  The apart­ment has two Bath­rooms and one guest toi­let.  Ide­al for a fam­i­ly stay or up to six peo­ple.

Total floor space: 109 m² / 1,173 ft²

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THREE BEDROOM SUITE





Facilities:

airconditioningDVD-PlayerFlat_Screen_TVFree_Satellite_TVFree_WiFiHairdryerHI_FI_SystemIn_Room_SafeiPod-Dock

Rates avail­able on request.  For more infor­ma­tion and to dis­cuss avail­abil­i­ty please con­tact our Reser­va­tions Team on 020 7938 5930.

Please note: min­i­mum 7 night stay

 

In room Pri­vate & Per­son­al Chef Ser­vice

With our pri­vate chef ser­vice you will be able to relax and enjoy your vaca­tion in style.

Luxury car transfer service

pro­vides high class vehi­cles to help you get around Lon­don and to your des­ti­na­tion. Air­port trans­fers can also be arranged. All vehi­cles are cli­mate con­trolled, immac­u­late­ly cleaned and dri­ven by effi­cient pro­fes­sion­al chauf­feurs. To book please con­tact Recep­tion.

For more infor­ma­tion con­tact the Reser­va­tions Team on +44(0)20 3758 7255 or email reservations@maykenbel.co.uk

Bel­gravia can be described as a pock­et of pros­per­i­ty – and a very big one at that — it’s one of one of the wealth­i­est dis­tricts in the world. Bor­dered to the north by its more well-known neigh­bour, Knights­bridge, and Buck­ing­ham Palace to the east, it’s a rel­a­tive­ly qui­et area char­ac­terised by grand Regency-style streets, pala­tial prop­er­ties and secret gar­den squares. The archi­tec­ture is grand and impres­sive, fea­tur­ing a mix of state­ly white-stuc­co man­sions, pic­turesque mews hous­es and embassy build­ings and eclec­tic, one-off shops.

Belgravia’s cen­tral loca­tion, less than three min­utes from London’s cen­tre, makes it ide­al for Hyde Park, the Roy­al Albert Hall, London’s many muse­ums and gal­leries, the West End, and of course, Har­rods and Har­vey Nichols depart­ment stores. Wan­der the streets and absorb the grandeur or take advan­tage of the excel­lent trans­port links to explore fur­ther afield.

Museums & Galleries:

Buck­ing­ham Palace: you may not be able to have tea with the Queen but dur­ing the sum­mer months, when the Queen trav­els to Bal­moral Cas­tle in Scot­land, the palace is open to the pub­lic. The tour fea­tures 19 lav­ish­ly fur­nished state rooms, includ­ing the Throne Room, Queen Victoria’s Pic­ture Gallery (with works by Rem­brandt, Canalet­to and Ver­meer) and part of the gar­dens.

Aps­ley House: Orig­i­nal­ly the Lon­don home of the first Duke of Welling­ton (famous for defeat­ing Napoleon at the Bat­tle of Water­loo), Aps­ley House dates back to 1778 and retains some of the finest Regency inte­ri­ors, unri­valled sil­ver and porce­lain col­lec­tion and paint­ings by Velazquez, van dyke and Rubens. The Welling­ton fam­i­ly still reside at the prop­er­ty, which is col­lo­qui­al­ly known as ‘Num­ber 1 Lon­don’ because it was the first house after pass­ing the toll­gates at the top of Knights­bridge.

London’s three World Famous Muse­ums are con­ve­nient­ly near­by in South Kens­ing­ton and entry is free (charges do apply for tem­po­rary exhi­bi­tions):
The V&A (Cromwell Road)
Nat­ur­al His­to­ry Muse­um (Cromwell Road)
Sci­ence Muse­um (Exhi­bi­tion Road)

Saatchi Gallery based in the Duke of York’s Head­quar­ters, King’s Road, the Saatchi Gallery is a must for con­tem­po­rary art fans.

The Osborne Stu­dio Gallery on 2 Mot­comb Street spe­cialis­es in sport­ing paint­ings, land­scapes and fig­u­ra­tive works by lead­ing con­tem­po­rary artists.

The Roy­al Court The­atre, Sloane Square, is per­fect if you love the the­atre, the Roy­al Court spe­cialis­es in mod­ern pro­duc­tions fea­tur­ing the work of inno­v­a­tive writ­ers from around the world.

Green Spaces:

Hyde Park can be described as ‘across the road’, albeit a big road, and whether you want a gen­tle stroll or to push your body to the lim­its, there’s plen­ty of space and oppor­tu­ni­ty for both.

Chelsea Physic Gar­den is London’s old­est botan­i­cal gar­den, the Chelsea Physic Gar­den (66 Roy­al Hos­pi­tal Road) is cer­tain­ly worth a vis­it. It’s not open every day (par­tic­u­lar­ly dur­ing the win­ter months) so it’s worth check­ing before you vis­it, and it also has a love­ly café with­in the grounds.

Or, if you sim­ply enjoy wan­der­ing and soak­ing up the atmos­phere, there are farm­ers’ mar­kets on Pim­li­co Green and in Duke of York’s Square on Sat­ur­days which are great for indulging in local­ly made goods and fresh­ly sourced pro­duce.

Shopping

World-famous depart­ment stores Har­rods and Har­vey Nichols are both with­in easy walk­ing dis­tance, as well as design­er brands. If you’re look­ing for lit­tle-known bou­tiques, Aus­tique(330 King’s Road) and Musa (31 Hol­land Street) are worth a vis­it and stock niche brands and acces­sories (Musa’s san­dals are must-have invest­ment).

Mot­comb Street is a cob­bled street with indi­vid­ual charm and home to high-end spe­cial­ist retail­ers in fash­ion, art and antiques, as well as health and beau­ty salons and top-qual­i­ty restau­rants.

Eliz­a­beth Street fea­tures an abun­dance of sophis­ti­cat­ed and quirky shops rang­ing from Hen­ry Stokes sta­tion­er, to hat mak­er Philip Treacy’s only Lon­don store and jew­ellers Erick­son Bea­mon, De Vroomen and Kim Poor.

Elystan Street:is a sec­ond hand clothes shop, Sign of the Times (17 Elystan Street) is brim­ming with design­er finds: bare­ly worn Louboutins, Jim­my Choos and Bot­te­ga Vene­ta bags have all been spot­ted in store. If you’re lucky, you might even find a clas­sic piece of Chanel.

Restaurants:

As you’d expect, there’s a lot of fine din­ing in Bel­gravia, but it’s also pos­si­ble to find friend­ly cafés and less for­mal restau­rants. Below are some sug­ges­tions in the area to inves­ti­gate:

Amaya: a tra­di­tion­al cur­ry house that serves up some­thing dif­fer­ent.
Halkin Arcade, Mot­comb St, Lon­don SW1X 8JT

Zaf­fer­a­no: Ital­ian cook­ing as an art form. Very pop­u­lar and book­ing is rec­om­mend­ed.
15 Lown­des St, Lon­don SW1X 9EY

Nobu: Very fash­ion­able, very celebri­ty cen­tral. High end Japan­ese food with a big rep­u­ta­tion.
19 Old Park Lane, Lon­don W1K 1LB

Le Poule au Pot: French bistro, enter­tain­ing wait­ers and reg­u­lar­ly vot­ed the most roman­tic restau­rant in Lon­don.
231 Ebury St, Lon­don SW1W 8UT

Grenadier: diminu­tive pub famous for its res­i­dent guards­man who not only gave his name to the place but con­tin­ues to haunt it too.
18 Wilton Row, Lon­don SW1X 7NR

Bois­dale of Bel­gravia: Live­ly Scot­tish restau­rant with cig­ar ter­race, whisky bars, pri­vate din­ing rooms and live jazz every night.
15 Eccle­ston St, Lon­don SW1W 9LX

Olivo­mare: Sar­din­ian cui­sine.
10 Low­er Bel­grave St, Lon­don SW1W 0LJ

San­ti­ni: Mid-range, mod­ern, min­i­mal­ist Ital­ian din­ing.
29 Ebury St, Bel­gravia, Lon­don SW1W 0NZ

Petrus: Miche­len starred restau­rant with a fierce rep­u­ta­tion.
1 Kin­ner­ton St, Lon­don SW1X 8EA

The Pan­tech­ni­con: Gas­tro Pub in the heart of Bel­gravia.
10 Mot­comb St, Lon­don SW1X 8LA

Ottolenghi: Mid­dle-east­ern influ­enced deli­cious deli and café.
13 Mot­comb St, Lon­don SW1X 8LB

Bak­er and Spice: a great place for tea, cof­fee, cakes and deli­cious deli food.
54–56 Eliz­a­beth St, Lon­don SW1W 9PB

Eclipse: good for cock­tails and late-night drinks.
111–113 Wal­ton St, Lon­don SW3 2HP

A Short His­to­ry:
How times change: in the 17th cen­tu­ry, Bel­gravia, was a des­o­late swamp and windswept pas­ture, known as the Five Fields, and a dan­ger­ous place to be avoid­ed. The 400 acres of land was inher­it­ed by the Grosvenor fam­i­ly and named Bel­gravia after Bel­grave, a vil­lage on their fam­i­ly estate in Leices­ter­shire, Eng­land.

In 1825 King George IV decid­ed to make Buck­ing­ham Palace his per­ma­nent res­i­dence and the Grosvenor fam­i­ly seized an oppor­tu­ni­ty by com­mis­sion­ing archi­tect Thomas Cubitt to build an area of exclu­sive hous­ing on this new­ly fash­ion­able land. His grand clas­si­cal designs sur­vive to this day as some of the most fash­ion­able res­i­den­tial prop­er­ty in Lon­don. Past and present Bel­gravia res­i­dents include his­to­ri­ans, poets, princes, states­men, indus­tri­al­ists, inven­tors, field mar­shals, sci­en­tists, actors, politi­cians, painters and reform­ers.
Today, Bel­gravia is con­sid­ered one of the most fash­ion­able res­i­den­tial areas in Lon­don and is home to A-list celebri­ties, the priv­i­leged and the super-rich, entre­pre­neurs and oil tycoons, Russ­ian oli­garchs and busi­ness mag­nates.

To view our ser­viced apart­ments in Bel­gravia vis­it Che­sham Court