St Pancras Renaissance Hotel, London, a Victorian masterpiece restored...Sir John Betjeman called this Gothic treasure "too beautiful and too romantic to survive" in a world of tower blocks and concrete. Its survival against the odds will cause wonder; the building itself will take your breath away.
Opened in Spring 2011, the St. Pancras Renaissance Hotel story begins in 1873 when it originally opened its doors as the iconic Midland Grand Hotel. Following an extensive, devoted restoration, the Renaissance Hotel has begun welcoming wedding guests back up the dramatic forecourt and into it’s grandeur.
With its stunning Victorian detailing and opulent capacities of up to 280 guests, the hotel hosts the perfect setting for both grand and more intimate weddings. The ten event spaces displayed throughout the hotel in addition to the extraordinary double staircase – considered to be the finest in existence – provides the setting for an unforgettable occasion.
Beginning with photos on the Grand Staircase, St Pancras Renaissance London Hotel has elegant spaces to meet every need, from the formal to the informal.
Graciously wrapped by the exterior windows and walls of the original station, the wedding reception venue's magnificent Hansom Hall combines Victorian splendour with modern style. The high roof creates a dramatic London setting that is as dynamic by day as it is by night. A private terrace and a capacity of 240 for a dinner/dance make it the perfect finale for an unforgettable day.
The Gallery, with its 18-ft high ceiling and adjacent Ladies Smoking Room, is ideal for dinners for up to 120 guests. The sweep of The Gallery also provides a natural aisle for wedding ceremonies in this London hotel.
Ladies Smoking Room, with its private terrace, is a romantic setting for the first dance. It can also be used for pre and post function events.
More intimate but no less memorable, other spaces in this wedding venue cater to receptions and dinners of up to 30 guests.
Weddings at St Pancras Renaissance Hotel London
“London’s most romantic building”
- London Evening Standard