Greyfriars Bobby’s Bar is located in the heart of Scotland’s capital, Edinburgh in Candlemaker Row.
Our name is inspired by an Edinburgh legend of a scruffy Skye terrier called Bobby. When his owner died in 1858, Bobby faithfully watched over his grave and was buried alongside his master in the Greyfriars Kirkyard in 1872.
Dating back to the late 1800’s, The Cross Keys is a snug and traditional Victorian pub located a stone’s throw of York Minster. This area was created in the Viking era and is chronicled through the history and magnificence of architecture, war, politics and social evolution.
You will find The Sawyers Arms in Manchester within a short stroll of Arndale Centre, The Lowry and Manchester Opera House.
This Grade II-listed building has been used as a pub since the 1700s. In fact, it’s said to be one of Manchester’s oldest pubs, having first gained its licence in 1730.
The Drum & Monkey was a former a bank building, and retains an air of grandeur. Erected in 1924 by the eminent architect Andrew Balfour, our pub’s style has been compared to classical American architecture of the time.
Our famous name is said to derive from the travelling showmen who would tour the country with performing monkeys which would often play on a drum.
The Mitre, a pub of long and venerable history, stands on the site of two former inn, the Blackmoor’s Head and The Cock and Magpie. The first inn took its name from Robert Blackmoor, a medieval chantry priest. The coming of the railway took away much of the river trade upon which both inns depended to the point where by 1874 the Cock & Magpie was the only remaining pub.
The Clachan is perfectly located in the heart of London on Kingly Street. Built in 1898, this local pub boasts many of its original Victorian features, including rich wood carvings and structural ironwork. Our pub served as the local for the firemen of Station No.12 and the police officers of the Special Constable Reserve in
You will find The Elephant & Castle in Kensington London. Our pub is a favourite among journalists and historic front pages adorn some of our walls. The name may derive from a connection to Catherine of Aragon, whose title of ‘Infanta de Castille y Aragon’ could have been anglicised. Alternatively, it may be linked to the Cutlers’ company of the City of London whose emblem is a war elephant with a howdah on its back.