Routes 45, 63 and 100 stop on Blackfriars Bridge Road Routes RV1 and 381 stop on Southwark Street Route 344 stops on Southwark Bridge Road Blackfriars 300 metres from the South exit; 800 metres from the North exit. London Bridge 1,100 metres approx. The Tate Boat runs every forty minutes along the Thames between Tate Britain and Tate Modern. Other river services run between Millbank Pier and Bankside Pier. Cycle Hire Docking Stations are located on New Globe Street and Southwark Street.
A drop off / pick up point is situated on Holland Street, just outside the main entrance. There are no parking facilities at Tate Modern or in the surrounding streets. A drop off / pick up point is situated on Southwark Street, a short walk from the main entrance. Greenwich. Greenwich Theater. Covent Garden London Official Guide.
Natural History Museum. Winter Wonderland 2011. Carnaby Street. Carnaby Street is a pedestrianised shopping street in the City of Westminster, London, located in the Soho district, near Oxford Street and Regent Street.
It is home to numerous fashion and lifestyle retailers, including a large number of independent fashion boutiques. Streets crossing, or meeting with, Carnaby Street are, from south to north, Beak Street, Broadwick Street, Kingly Court, Ganton Street, Marlborough Court, Lowndes Court, Fouberts Place, Little Marlborough Street and Great Marlborough Street. The nearest London Underground station is Oxford Circus tube station (on the Bakerloo, Central and Victoria lines). History Irvine Sellars and other boutiques, Carnaby Street, 1968. 20th century In October 1973, the Greater London Council pedestrianised Carnaby Street. Cultural impact Carnaby Street in 2006. Carnaby Street was an already well-enough established phenomenon to be satirised by the 1967 film Smashing Time.
It was created by John Nash as part of the future King George IV's plan to connect Carlton House - where the Prince Regent resided - with Regent's Park. The creation of Shaftesbury Avenue in 1885 turned the plaza into a busy traffic junction. This made Piccadilly Circus attractive for advertisers, who installed London's first illuminated billboards here in 1895. For some time the plaza was surrounded by billboards, creating London's version of Times Square, but Eros statue currently only one building still carries large (mostly electronic) displays. At the center of the Circus stands the Shaftesbury Memorial Fountain.
The name 'Piccadilly' originates from a seventeenth-century frilled collar The Circus at night. London Eye.