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The Barley Mow, Marylebone - pub details

Barley Mow
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Address: 8 Dorset Street, London, W1U 6QW [map] [gmap]

Tel: 0871 951 1000 (ref 2121) - calls cost 10p per minute plus network extras

Nearest tube stations Baker Street (0.2 miles), Marylebone (0.4 miles), Marble Arch (0.5 miles)

Nearest train stations London Marylebone (0.4 miles), London Paddington (1 mile), London Euston (1.3 miles)

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> Current user rating: 7.0/10 (rated by 37 users)
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other pubs nearby:

Apollo, Marylebone (0.1 miles), Beehive, Marylebone (0.1 miles), Sherlock's Bar and Grill, Marylebone (0.1 miles), Thai Bok Bar, Marylebone (0.1 miles), Gunmakers, Marylebone (0.1 miles) - see more nearby pubs


user reviews of the Barley Mow, Marylebone

please note - reviews on this site are purely the opinion of site visitors, so don't take them too seriously.

5 most recent reviews of 44 shown - see all reviews

A real find and the wooden snugs that abut the bar are a thing of wonder - reminding one of the Crown Liquor Saloon in Belfast. Friendly service too on the day of Reading's play-off final encounter with Huddersfield - this is a great place slightly away from the main route to Wembley in which to enjoy a quieter pint. The hordes of visitors from Berkshire were delighted to see Good Old Boy on tap. The only bum note is the presence of slightly unimaginative beers apart from that - Doom Bar etc.
BoehmBawerk - 30 May 2017 09:53
Wood-panelled traditional pub reopened after a few years closed down. I had Trumans Zephyr and there were other options also. Worth a visit.
rainlight - 20 May 2016 21:43
Decent old boozer, friendly place with decent beers.
Quiz is better than the usual, ''In which soap opera...., or 'name the celebrity...' type questions that bore.
Well worth a visit in a not so touristy part of central London
bassaleg - 24 Aug 2014 20:34
Nearly all the real ales were off.
Mappiman - 20 Aug 2014 18:38
A pleasant enough pub a couple of blocks away from Marylebone High Street, it doesn’t have quite the Victorian grandeur of some other central London hostelries, but is nonetheless quite traditional and has no doubt remained unchanged for some time. It has an attractive appearance with a number of hanging baskets outside, and there is also some outside seating although according to a notice on the door the times that this can be used has recently been restricted due to complaints from local residents.

The pub consists of a larger bar at the front and a small snug at the rear. The front bar has wood flooring and two tone wood panelling on the walls, along with a number of beer mats and an old Fuller’s, Smith & Turner mirror. An interesting feature was two enclosed wooden booths to the left of the bar counter where you could sit in private but still access the bar to get your drinks refilled. The snug at the rear had a carpeted floor and included a couple of shelves of books that could be swapped. A notice advertised a Saturday quiz night, although by the time we arrived at 9:30pm there was no sign of it and the pub was fairly quiet. Food is apparently offered on lunch times and a small board offered a selection of burgers, wraps, chilli and pies at around a fiver.

Beers on tap were London Pride, Kings, Dark Star Festival, Oscar Wilde and Gale’s Spring Sprinter. The solitary cider was Aspall’s Suffolk.
Blackthorn - 2 Apr 2014 12:00

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