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The Savoy’s Banqueting Rooms suit social and corporate events ranging in size from 60 to 800 guests. Designed and appointed to create unforgettable first impressions, the sense of occasion is set as soon as guests arrive at the River Entrance in a quiet road off the Victoria Embankment. The elegance and charm of the rooms are also complemented in full by the hotel’s culinary expertise. This includes the option of à la carte menus, a first for London hotels. New investment in audio-visual equipment provides state-of-the-art facilities. The distinctive and discreet brand of Savoy service perfects each detail, from arrival to departure.
The Lancaster room is the largest of The Savoy’s banqueting rooms. It has a completely clear floor space with no obscuring pillars, perfect for dancing. Uniquely for London it also has its own stage. Named after the Duchy of Lancaster, this is one of London’s prime spots for grand receptions, weddings, conferences, luncheons and dances. The Lancaster Room is often used in conjunction with the adjoining Parlour Room.
Designed by René Sergeant after an 18th century Parisian salon, the Lancaster Room officially opened in December 1910. Anna Pavlova danced here as part of the entertainments at a costume ball held a year or so later, and it soon became the venue of choice in London.
Overlooking embankment Gardens and the Thames beyond, the River Room is very light, comfortable and warm.Combining grandeur with intimacy, it is not only perfect for private dining and special parties but also acts as a spacious and stylish reception for large events in the Lancaster Room. In 1946, the photographs of a wedding reception held in the River Room attended by the entire Royal Family showed Princess Elizabeth seen for the first time in public with her future husband Lt. Philip Mountbatten.
The edwardian-style Abraham Lincoln Room takes its name from a bust of the US President that was unveiled here at a birthday dinner party in 1923. The room is a fine space for business luncheons, formal dinners and dinner dances.Close by is the art deco Manhattan Room which is ideal as a dedicated reception room for events in the Abraham Lincoln Room. The area is served by its own foyer and cloakrooms.
The Savoy’s Private Rooms are all named after operettas by Gilbert and Sullivan. It was their amazing success that originally inspired their friend and producer Richard D’Oyly Carte to build the hotel next to the Savoy Theatre.All with natural daylight, the Private Rooms are beautifully arranged and provide a choice of individuality, elegance, style and size that makes them ideal for business and pleasure. They are situated near the heart of the hotel with easy access from the main hotel entrance on the Strand or the more discreet River Entrance. The à la carte menus and the fine dining restaurant service offered in the Private Rooms corridor are a unique offering at The Savoy, an important difference to other London establishments.
This is one of the Savoy’s original private dining rooms. The décor featuring wooden panelling was designed by Basil Ionides, dating from 1926. Views towards the Thames provide a distinguished setting. Pinafore is well known as the place where ‘The Other Club’ meets regularly while Parliament is in session. The club was founded by Lord Birkenhead and Sir Winston Churchill in 1910 for distinguished figures from the world of politics and the media.
Overlooking the Thames, this room has a double name because it was originally two separate private dining rooms when the hotel opened in 1889. The wall between the rooms was removed in 1935, but otherwise the room remains much as it would have been when the hotel first opened.
Iolanthe is elegantly panelled in light oak and suitable for dining and business meetings. It was a favourite of Sir Winston Churchill who regularly lunched here with his Cabinet during World War II. So that he could have a nap after lunch, a bedroom at the hotel was kept on permanent standby for him. This is one of the original private rooms from when the hotel opened in 1889.
Created in 1928, Mikado retains its original décor which is appropriately themed with Japanese prints and black-edged wooden panelled walls, a reference to the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta from which it takes its name.
Sorcerer is the smallest of the private dining rooms. It is an intimate and personal space, perfect for a dinner or used as a reception area for Mikado to which it is connected. It was originally created in the late 1920s from rooms that had been the cigarette store.
The venetian look and feel of the Gondoliers’ luxurious surroundings and appointments afford an air of particular grandness and opulence to cocktail parties and special dining occasions. The room was created in the 1940s, with the present décor inspired by photographs taken around 1910 of the original Pinafore room.
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