20 Hertford Street

3.5 out of 5 stars3.5 Stars

17 & 20 Hertford Street, Mayfair, London, W1J 7RX, United Kingdom
20 Hertford Street
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73%

Satisfaction Average
Excellent
41%
5
Very Good
16%
2
Average
16%
2
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
25%
3

Value Score Poor Value

Costs 107% more than similarly rated 3.5 star hotels

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Good For Business
  • Families60
  • Couples33
  • Solo0
  • Business100

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Forum Posts

Car Rental London Luton airport

by stefanfarr

Dear all,

i booked a car from hertz through the rayanair website which i'll be picking up from London Luton airport. I'll be arriving at Luton airport at midnight but it seems that the hertz offices close at 23:30. Since i'll be booking through ryanair do you know whether a representative will wait for my arrival to hand me over the car?

Regards
Stefan

Re: Car Rental London Luton airport

by qaminari

Why would you not contact the Hertz office directly about this (+44 (0)158 272 7654; https://www.hertz.co.uk/rentacar/customersupport/index.jsp?targetPage=faqsRightNow.jsp&leftNavUserSelection=globNav_10_1)?! Did your booking form indicate what time you wanted to pick up the car? What sort of receipt did you get confirming your booking, does it mentione the time when you can pick it up? If not, you certainly can't bank on it. There is usually an "out-of-hours" charge if the rental company has catered for cars to be picked up when the office is closed, is this mentioned on your booking form?

Re: Car Rental London Luton airport

by puerto_lover

I somehow doubt that Ryanair can organise your Hertz vehicle pick up. They are merely acting as agent to get some commission and have a deal with Hertz. You will need to contact Hertz BEFORE you book finally to find out if they do have some contact with paperwork and key etc for your vehicle.
It seems doubtful but who knows.

If you need Hertz phone or email at Luton then please ask.

I see AVIS office closes at 11 pm.

Travel Tips for London

Where to begin there is so...

by savageangel

Where to begin there is so much, but at the end of the day I guess it has to be the London Eye. There was huge amounts done for the Millennium (don't mention the Dome to me or I'll scream) and most of it was a disaster or was nice while it lasted. The London Eye however, is still going strong and is a fantastic day out. It has added a whole new dimension to the skyline, that I hope will be there for years to come

Every day is Parade Day here!

by morgane1692

you can usually get a decent view of the Queen's guard during the traditional Changing of the Guard ceremonies which take place every other morning in front of Buckingham Palace...but for something more than *average* try to be here on, say, the day the Queen's birthday is officially celebrated...we lucked out in Jun'00 and happened upon the Mall on Trooping the Colours Day...all the primary Royals but for the two Young Princes showed up as well, it was very cool...

Poems, I'm a poet and I don't know it.

by sourbugger

When travelling on the tube, the monotony is sometimes relieved by the glimpse of a celebrity (I believe the two Princes of our land even use the tube at times), a good busker, or just some one very strangely dressed.

If this fails, then you can sometimes catch one of the popular Poems that adorn tube trains from time to time. You can see some example of them by following the link on this website : www.poetrysociety.org.uk

(Quoted from the Ninth Edition Poems on the Underground introduction by Judith Chernaik):

"When Poems on the Underground was launched in 1986, we hoped that London's two million commuters would be charmed to discover poems by Shelley and Burns, Seamus Heaney and Grace Nichols enlivening their daily Tube journeys. We little guessed that our dream of scattering poetry about in public places would be adopted by mass transport systems in New York, Paris, Dublin, Stuttgart, Barcelona, Athens, Shanghai, Moscow and St. Petersburg, in capital cities in Scandinavia and Australia, and in scores of smaller cities in the UK and abroad. London's Poems on the Underground are now assumed to be part of the urban landscape, a model for primary school projects and a subject for Ph.D. theses in media studies and semiology...

For many people who care about literature, poetry remains a private and somewhat obscure and esoteric passion. Perhaps this is one source of the popularity of our scheme, which is quiet and unobtrusive, a matter of a poem appearing here and there, at irregular intervals, in a space usually given over to seductive claims for car insurance or holiday destinations." Laughing out loud when you find a really funny one- and everyone presumes your a nutcase !

Pub life

by sunlovey

Pubs (public houses) are found on almost every corner in London. Be certain to stop in for a pint or two, a snack or even a meal. It's not uncommon to visit the area pub everyday for a drink after work. This is totally a part of British culture. I know we frequented the pub (The Volunteer) across the street from our flat on Baker Street quite regularly and we always saw the same people there.

My drink of choice @ the pub is cider, hands down.
I'd classify the food served as comfort food- sandwiches, fish and chips, shepherd's pie, etc. And it's quite affordable where London is concerned.

More Differences Across The Pond {Chapter 7}

by Elena_007

nosey parker: someone who is always concerned about others business, particularly nosey. Known as a busy body or town gossip in the US.

nought: pronounced, "nawt" The digit (numeral) zero (0), sometimes referred to as aught in the US.

noughts and crosses: The game of tic-tac-toe in America.

nutter: could be either insane or reckless. A person who sees pink elephants that require sacrificing a life, or someone attempting to climb Big Ben, for instance. (Not all there, not playing with a full deck, etc). Big Ben is the BELL, You nutter!

pants: In the UK, pants are known as underpants, or underwear in the US. What Americans call pants, are known as trousers in the UK.

(You can imagine the hilarity when Americans refer to putting their pants on, or worse, yet, the expression of being caught with your pants down!)

Patience: the card game known in America as Solitaire. Solitaire is a different game, entirely in the UK, played on a board, and no cards are involved.

Pelican crossing: A designated area for Pedestrian crossing with alternating signs lit signifying whether or not it is safe to cross the street.

petrol: petroleum. Americans mostly refer to this fuel as gas or gasoline, and in the UK, petrol is priced by the litre, where as in the US, gasoline is priced per gallon. I found that on average, the equivalent litres nearly cost $5 per gallon!

phone box: a telephone booth in the US.

po-faced: long faced, appearing sad, or down and out.

poxy: low-class, 3rd rate, etc, not good quality.

quid: A common slang word for a British pound, similar to a buck meaning a dollar in America.

Randy: A slang word meaning, um, wanting, or having a desire for someone of the opposite sex.

razz: to vomit or throw up, perhaps from drinking too much alcohol.

registration: a (licence) license plate in the US.

return ticket: round-trip ticket

reverse charges: to call collect

ring: to phone or call someone on the telephone would be considered ringing them in the UK.

Comments

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 20 Hertford Street

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

20 Hertford Street Hotel London

Address: 17 & 20 Hertford Street, Mayfair, London, W1J 7RX, United Kingdom