Marylebone Travel Guide
Ceramics and housewares, plus must-have clothing by a constantly changing mix of designers like Casey Vidalenc.
“Shopping in places like Italy and Japan is like going on a treasure hunt,” says Sweden-born Mats Klingberg about his inspiration for Trunk Clothiers, in London.
Deceivingly large, this Marylebone bookshop has original Edwardian oak-paneled galleries filled with a huge selection of books. Skylights provide plenty of natural light for viewing books, and there is even more to see on the basement and mezzanine levels.
Light up even the dreariest day in London with a visit to this breathtaking antique shop, where ethereal glass chandeliers float and shimmer overhead like otherworldly creatures.
Located in London’s Marylebone area, this Emma Bridgewater shop sells her hand-painted Yorkshire pottery. Run by Emma and husband Matthew Rice, the British company makes all of its ceramics in a 19th-century factory on the Caldon canal.
Chocoholics rejoice at this shop in the Marylebone district, home to some of the most sought-after cocoa creations in London.
Well-known British designer Cath Kidston started out selling secondhand painted furniture and vintage fabrics before eventually designing her own fabrics. These days, her vintage-inspired floral prints can be found on everything from bags to kitchenware.
Held every Sunday at the Cramer Street Car Park, the Marylebone Farmers’ Market has between 30 and 40 stalls selling everything from fresh eggs and produce to meat, artisan breads, homemade cakes, wine, cheese, and honey. Finds include air-dried apple chips from Perry Court Farm, shoulder of lamb
On the St. Marylebone Parish Church Grounds, this Saturday market sells everything from locally designed clothing to vintage accessories to a selection of food specialties.