Nestled in the centre of London overlooking the Thames, the fantastic location and stunning interiors of Two Temple Place make it the perfect venue choice just minutes from the City.
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0845 688 4410
Two Temple Place
Temple Place, London, WC2R 3BD
Two Temple Place is a spectacular neo-Gothic mansion completed in 1895, that combines the grandeur of a London mansion with the intimacy of a private home. The interiors are adorned with gilding, marble and stained glass creating an opulent setting for any event, while the warm mahogany wood panelling gives a cosy and homely feel to the space. With a variety of stunning rooms, exclusive hire of the house enables you to create a truly memorable experience for your guests.
Explore our flexible and unique event spaces. Why not start with an intimate champagne reception in William Waldorf Astor’s private Library, moving on to a stunning seated dinner in the majestic Great Hall. Your guests will be overlooked by cheeky cherubs, beautiful stained glass windows and intricate wood carvings. End your evening by dancing the night away to a DJ or live band in the Lower Gallery on the ground floor of the house. There’s no venue quite like Two Temple Place; discover this for yourself with a site visit to discuss your event requirements with our dedicated team.
Two Temple Place is the perfect destination for any event, from corporate dinners to charity receptions, weddings, fashion shows, product launches or filming.
Capacity for seated dinners up to 120, or receptions up to 300 guests.
Two Temple Place was previously known as Astor House, built by William Astor in 1895. Upon William Astor’s death in 1919 the property went to the Society of Incorporated Accountants and Auditors and became known as the Sun of Canada House. The building was opened as Two Temple Place in 1929 by the Duke and Duchess of York as the Head Office of the Society.
Prior to 1895, the site upon which William Astor built the property was occupied by an Engineer’s warehouse. The Thames had washed the edges of the land until the Victoria Embankment had been completed in 1870.