You will find Marble Arch within the western part of central London. The area name comes from the actual Marble Arch that stands on a traffic island nearby. Before that, the place was a famous execution spot, where Oliver Cromwell met his death (for the second time, since he was already dead at that point). Nowadays it’s a busy central London location, which is always full of tourists and Londoners alike. Nearby you have the shopping areas of Oxford Street and Bond Street, and the endless greenery of Hyde Park. Mayfair and Marylebone areas surround Marble Arch, there you will find some of the most prestigious addresses in the country.
Transport links: You can reach Marble Arch station via Central line if travelling on the underground. It is within the transport zone 1, between Lancaster Gate and Bond Street stations.
Gay massage in Marble Arch
Our very own masseur Danny lives in Marble Arch, within a five minute walk from the station. He resides in a luxurious apartment block, and you can book a massage session in his private flat. Both a massage table and a comfortable king sized bed are available, the choice is yours! There are showering facilities, should you wish to use them before/after the massage. Alternatively, you might choose to request an outcall to your home or hotel. If you are based near Marble Arch, Danny will be able to visit you at short notice, but outcalls are also possible to any address within transport zones 1 and 2. The other masseurs nearby are William at Baker Street and Christopher in Bayswater. To book a gay massage in Marble Arch, please call, text or Whatsapp us on 07492 898079 (or, if calling from abroad, +447492 898079).
Things to do near Marble Arch
Landmarks near Marble Arch
Unsurprisingly, the most iconic landmark in the area is the Marble Arch itself. It cost a lot of money to build, and construction was halted for a time because of the lack of funds. Originally, the arch stood in a different place, but nowadays it stands on a traffic island in its current location. There is a myth floating around that Marble Arch housed a police station, but it’s not true. The police only used it temporarily, and it wasn’t a fully fledged station (unlike the Wellington Arch). It is said that only the Royal Family and one ceremonial unit of the British Army are allowed to pass through the arch (but what happens if you break this rule? There is only one way to find out).
Near the arch you will also see an impressive bronze sculpture called Still Water, depicting a giant disembodied horse’s head. The art work was created by Nic Fiddian-Green, who specialises in life-like depictions of horses.
A short walk and you will find Grosvenor Square, sometimes called ‘Eisenhower Platz’ or ‘Little America’. It’s where the first American embassy was housed, although in 2018 it moved to a giant glass cube in Battersea. Besides the splendid architecture, Grosvenor Square is interesting for American president statues, a RAF memorial and a lovely 9/11 memorial garden (there is a piece of a steel beam from the World Trade Centre buried there). You can find a fragment of the Berlin Wall near the Roosevelt statue.
Nature near Marble Arch
When you tire of noise, pollution and crowds, Hyde Park awaits. Due to its size, a short walk can take you away to a place where you cannot see a single car. It’s a great opportunity to have a picnic or to visit the Serpentine Gallery for a dose of modern art. If you are after something different, visit the Speakers Corner on a Sunday. Orators on all topics – politics to eternal damnation – gather here to preach to the masses. Hecklers are also interesting to watch. They challenge and infuriate the orators, starting a dialogue that really goes some strange places. If you’re visiting in winter, try Winter Wonderland in Hyde Park. It’s a slightly tacky set up, but if you’re in Christmas mood already, you’ll enjoy it. You can get some hot mulled wine and show off your ice skating skills to your date.
Oxford Street is the obvious choice, as you can start your walk from the Marble Arch itself and move down towards the city centre. You won’t need to walk far before you come across Selfridge’s. Selfridge’s is famous for fashionable designer clothing, but there is more to do there than that. It has a great food hall, with a room dedicated just to chocolate. Some people visit Selfridge’s solely to see its window displays, which are magnificent, designer-curated and often designed around a particular theme. Besides Oxford street, other shopping opportunities include St Christopher’s Place and other side streets full of boutique shops.