Allsop Arms information

Allsop Arms offers a large choice of drinks including real ales and traditional pub food is served. There are tables outside, ideal for alfresco drinking during fine weather.

Ranked #791 of 2091 pubs & bars in London

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Opening Hours
Opening Hours

11:00 - 11:00


11:00 - 11:00


11:00 - 11:00


11:00 - 11:00


11:00 - 11:00


11:00 - 11:00


12:00 - 10:30

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What did you think of Allsop Arms?

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Allsop Arms reviews

By Andrew M.

The Allsop Arms is a fairly standard pub. Guinness is pretty average. Whilst not a ditry pub at all, I felt the tables could have been cleaned a little more often. The Allsop Arms isn't bad whilst waiting for a train or catching the end of the cricket or football after work.

By Andy B.

I've been going to this pub with friends for a while now. To be honest we use it as its close to the train stations, so when we are waiting for a train or have just arrived in London this is the place we goto. It has a great selection of beers, and have never had a bad one. The staff is great and the Landlord is a nice little guy that is friendly. The food is not bad at all. Its hard to find a really good bar near a train station, thats why i give it 5.

By Vivienne E.

A Greene King pub located a short walk from Baker Street tube station, the Allsop Arms is a straightforward venue serving a decent selection of food and drink at reasonable prices.

The Venue
The outside of the pub - charmingly ornate with its bountiful hanging baskets and old-fashioned lanterns - belies the reality of its plain interior. There is no avoiding the fact that this is a chain pub containing all the usual fixtures – from the faux handwritten chalkboard signs advertising various promotions to the flashy quiz machine in the corner. However, there is plenty of space and comfortable seating and, whilst not being especially attractive, the place isn’t scruffy either.

The Atmosphere
The pub remains fairly quiet on weekday evenings, perhaps owing to its side street location, and this may be considered a blessing by those who have had to fight their way through the post-work hustle and bustle of other venues in the immediate area. Staff are left with little to do and seem fairly bored because of it, and the place is a little lacking in joyfulness and character.

The Food
A large menu offers a range of sandwiches and main meals, along with options for sharing platters – starting at £7.95 for nachos and dips, and going up to £12.45 for a more sophisticated ‘antipasto plate’, consisting of various cold cuts along with mozzarella, frijemole and olives . Whilst largely being the expected pub fare, dishes are prepared with a little more flair than average, and little touches such as the ‘Bloody Mary relish and fennel slaw’ accompanying the burgers (£7.95 to £9.95), and the emphasis on using fresh organic produce, add some appeal. A range of small plates offer tapas-sized fare such as whitebait fillets and beetroot and sour cream arancini (both £3.95) are also tempting additions.

The Drink
The drinks list is decent, with a range of premium spirits on offer (including Sipsmith’s gin) along with the expected brand names. A number of ales are available on draught, including Young’s and Bateman’s brews along with Greene King’s own offerings. There is a small range of wines, with house bottles priced at £13.95.

The Last Word
While this venue won’t win any prizes for unique charm or welcoming hospitality, it nevertheless offers food and drink to suit more palates, and is calm and relaxed enough to facilitate decent conversation.

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