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Marylebone has been a fashionable part of London since the early 17th century. The classic atmosphere is not only in the streets, Madame Tussauds, the Sherlock Holmes museum and the charming Wallace collection also enable you to experience the mysterious and classical atmosphere.

Marylebone London’s first experience of the real estate boom, most of the real estate as family homes, is generally elegant Georgian townhouse, houses are built of red brick, sometimes covered with white plaster, have huge Windows and high ceilings but as a result of this kind of house is too big, to cater to the market house was converted into apartments, also built a lot of buildings. Some of them remain near regent’s park, such as Montagu Square, one of the most popular properties around.

Benefit from many schools around Marylebone, a large number of students flooded in, making Marylebone’s house prices have been on the rise for a long time. The average sold price has increased to 0.41% till £1,611,172 over the last 2 years.

Looking for a property in Marylebone

Marylebone Through History

Marylebone has a rich history and is until now one of the most desirable parts of London.

The origins of the name Marylebone finds its roots into the church built for St Mary Le Bourne. The small parish was called this way as it was sitting on the bank of a small stream or “bourne”, originally called Tyburn or Tybourne. Over time, Mary La Bourne rolled out of the tongue as Marylebone.

Marylebone was mostly field and farms until a couple of centuries back. It only integrated into the London metropolitan area during the Georgian period, and a massive development stage of Marylebone began in the 1850s.

At the edge of the industrial revolution in 1820, the number of people working in factories and living in London greatly increased. Many traditional residential buildings have been converted into apartments to welcome the working class and offer more housing options. Walking in the North part of Marylebone, you will notice the echos of the industrial age in the architecture of many buildings.

When Marylebone station opened, Marylebone jumped into a new chapter. The neighbourhood was finally connected to various locations. Even the great Queen Victoria was proudly present for the opening. Marylebone became the newest and major line in Britain for nearly a century. It linked to Nottingham, Sheffield and Manchester.

The better conditions led the wealthiest Londoners to live in the area. Most of the blocks in Marylebone still keep a patrician allure, heritage a new transformation back in the 18th century.

The Blitz during the Second Wolrd War largely affected Marylebone. Even the Great Cumberland Place and Marylebone station were bombed. More than a third of its stores were forced to close. The 50s and 60s saw the first building rush of the after-war era, with hundreds of new houses built in the area to accommodate an increasing population.

In The mid-1990s The Howard de Walden Estate revived Marylebone as The heart of London by improving its facilities and encouraging quality retailers to take over vacant shops.

Even now, Marylebone is a vivid London neighbourhood. Luxury new built properties are dotting the area, especially next to Edgware Road and Marylebone High Street.

Marylebone always presents itself as the leader of the West End when it comes to reimagine itself and become a kaleidoscope of various architectural styles, cohaitating in harmony.

South Kensington Lifestyle

South Kensington is one of the most visited parts of London, and for good reason: it’s home to the Natural HistoryScience and V&A museums. The main thoroughfare, Exhibition Road, is a lively and fitting route past the iconic institutions, up to Hyde Park and the Albert Memorial. There’s architectural splendour at nearly every turn, from the florid Italianate Brompton Oratory Catholic church to the iconic Royal Albert Hall.

If you are planning your night outs, you will have several options to pick.

It’s impossible to list all of the fantastic dining options open to South Kensington locals, from tiny independent eateries to award-winning chains.

Feeling like a steak? El Gaucho is the best option to pick. Known as the first Argentinian Steak House in London, here the mouth-melting food and the hospitality of an energetic host will guide you through a sensorial journey into the Argentinian cuisine. Other options included the proper old-traditional Italian Da Mario, Yashin Sushi, the colourful The Builder’s Arms.

Many come to Barts, a secret Chelsea drinking den for the 1920s-themed experience – step through a clandestine entrance to find an intimate, plush-red speakeasy adorned with old paintings and antique lights, bar stools and stuffed animal heads – but, great character aside, the real reason to come is for the killer cocktails. If you are a fan of elegant cocktail venues, you should add on your list Balans Soho Society.

What’s happening in the South Kensington Market

Average property value today


How much have prices changed?

last 12 months


last 5 years
What’s the average price per square foot?
£1,863.75 psf
What’s the average rental Yield?

Sales in South Kensington

Sales in the last 12 Months


Average Sales Price

Property type 1 bed 2 beds 3 beds 4 beds 5 beds
Houses £1,833,333 £2,062,083 £3,733,333 £4,974,091 £6,725,000
Flats £1,062,515 £1,886,833 £3,396,891 £5,117,105 £19,500,000

Lettings in South Kensington

Average Asking Price

£8,304 per month

Average Rental Prices


Property type 1 bed 2 beds 3 beds 4 beds 5 beds
Houses £5,170 pcm £8,279 pcm £9,722 pcm £17,469 pcm £26,229 pcm
Flats £3,536 pcm £5,639 pcm £10,446 pcm £18,225 pcm £45,751 pcm

Public Transports

Tube Stations

  • Gloucester Road (Zone 1)
    Circle Line | District Line | Piccadilly Line
  • High Street Kensington (Zone 1)
    Circle Line | District Line
  • Knightsbridge (Zone 1)
    Piccadilly Line
  • South Kensington (Zone 1)
    Circle Line | District Line | Piccadilly Line
  • South Kensington (Zone 1)
    Circle Line | District Line | Piccadilly Line

Local Schools

Anyone moving to the luxurious neighborhood of South Kensington knows that education is paramount to the success of their children, and a good education is a top priority. The area prides itself with exceptional schools, including also international ones.


Ofsted phase: NurserySchool Type: NurseryAge: Nursery


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Ofsted phase: PrimarySchool Type: Voluntary Aided
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Ofsted phase: PrimarySchool Type: Community
Age: 1-6


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Ofsted phase: PrimarySchool Type: Voluntary Aided
Age: 1-6


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Ofsted phase: PrimarySchool Type: Community
Age: 1-6


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Council Tax

Council Tax is worked out by your local council who sets the Council Tax rates for each year. Your property postcode will determine which council you will need to pay. There are currently 2 councils covering the South Kensington area.

Council tax rates for each Local Authority

Council A B C D E F G H
Kensington and Chelsea £718 £838 £958 £1,078 £1,317 £1,557 £1,796 £2,155
Westminster £449 £524 £599 £674 £824 £974 £1,124 £1,348
English Averages £761 £888 £1,015 £1,142 £1,396 £1,650 £1,904 £2,285

How much will I have to pay?

Each year, every local authority will set a rate of council tax for each valuation band. The amount you have to pay depends on the value of your property and the current rates for your local council. Not everyone will have to pay the full amount of council tax. There are three ways in which your council tax bill may be reduced.

Reductions in council tax

  • Reduction scheme for disabled people
  • Discounts (i.e. If only one person lives in a property they will get a 25% discount on the council tax bill)
  • Council tax benefit and second adult rebate

Learn more about council tax at HM Revenue & Customs

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