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About Green Man


The Green Man pub is a traditional British London pub in Euston serving great freshly cooked traditional pub food. We also serve a fantastic range of beers from around the world, warming red and crisp white wines and a fantastic selection of spirits, and situated next to Great Portland Street tube station in London NW1. London itself has 30 pubs with name Green Man. The original name comes from images in churches of a face peering through made of leaves and petals. But, the Green Man in more modern times is associated with Robin Hood and his men dressed in Lincoln green cloth. Euston Road, which the pub sits on, is part of the 'New Road' from Paddington to Islington and was opened in 1756. It was London's first bypass through the fields to North London. Originally the road was built to provide a route for sheep and cattle to be driven to the famous Smithfield Market and for this reason the road ended at Islington where it joined the existing St Johns Street. Euston Road links onto Tottenham Court Road and during the 1960s office developments grew around this junction including the Euston Tower skyscraper that now forms part of Regent's Place, attracting a number of significant tenants, most notably the former ITV broadcaster Thames Television who had its corporate headquarters there, as well as a number of other studios from 1970 to 1993.The road provided a quicker route for army units to exit London. Its original name was The Farthing Pie House, established in 1708, being renamed The Green Man in 1809. In the eighteenth century Marylebone was a rural community and the inn was famous for selling mutton pies for a farthing. Many writers of the day such as Daniel Defoe, Alexander Pope and William Blake would visit and buy one of these famous pies. The Green Man continued to be popular as the area around it developed and soon the world’s first underground railway, the Metropolitan Railway passed close by.Fitzrovia is considered London’s Bohemian heart and nearby Fitzroy Square was home to many including George Bernard Shaw and Virginia Woolf and artists Constable and Whistler. It is also a short walk from Regent’s Park, one of the finest of the royal parks and home to London Zoo. On one side of the park are crescents of townhouses designed by John Nash, the architect who designed Brighton Pavilion and Buckingham Palace. North of Regent’s Park is Camden, an area renowned for its thriving music and arts scene and bustling market which is one of London’s most visited tourist attraction full of clothing, curiosity and bric-a-brac stalls.The Green Man offers a relaxed ambience and homely décor in which to sample our ales and our delicious food.

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