London’s Best Private Members’ Clubs

Find your perfect match in our round-up of the best members' clubs in town

Historically, private members’ clubs were reserved for wealthy, high-society men. Gentlemen’s clubs began around the 17th century, with London being the main hub – particularly around the area of St James and Pall Mall, which became known as Clubland. Different clubs were designed for different clientele – politicians would congregate at the Reform Club, for instance, while diplomats would meet at the St James Club. Thankfully, things have changed a great deal over the years. Most importantly, the majority of clubs now allow women to join too (bar a few, such as the Garrick Club in Covent Garden, which has been at the centre of a sexism row for some years). And, while many of the old-school clubs still exist, competition is rife nowadays. Keen to get involved? Here we’ll help you find your perfect match.

The Best Private Members’ Clubs To Join in 2023

From the (many) Soho Houses to clubs following the footsteps of their traditional forefathers, new private’ members clubs are popping up left right and centre, each with their own USP – whether that’s a focus on wellness, families, music or art. Most boast beautiful interiors, workspaces, great restaurants and cool cocktail bars, offering members’ access to a targeted programme of events.

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Spa massage taking place in Cloud 12 members club

Cloud Twelve

A unique members’ club designed as a ‘third space’ between work or school, and home, Cloud Twelve in Notting Hill combines a spa, with face and body treatments, a luxury beauty salon and a holistic wellness clinic offering naturopathy, acupuncture, hypnotherapy and much more. Its kids club, meanwhile, has a play zone and drama, music and art classes. Wellness for the whole family.

Membership from £1,500 pa. cloudtwelve.co.uk


12 Hay Hill, Mayfair

Conceived and built as a private members’ club for business, 12 Hay Hill is unique in providing business leaders and entrepreneurs with high-specification facilities in which to work alongside exceptional leisure space and five-star service. Situated in an imposing six-storey building in the heart of Mayfair, just off Berkeley Square, the club acts as both office and home for members, in a place where business and luxury merge. The club comprises of lounges, a restaurant, a vibrant bar, roof terrace and various meeting and private dining rooms. Membership comprises a diverse community of industry leaders, influencers and innovators. From finance to fashion, the club is a hub of inspiration where ideas are born and nurtured, deals are signed and business excels and flourishes.

Prices upon application. 12hayhill.com

Neon art at Tramp

Tramp, Mayfair

London’s most iconic private members’ club Tramp, located on Jermyn Street, Mayfair has seen the comings and goings of the most legendary names, from Hollywood stars to the highest echelons of international business and society, and even the world’s royalty. Operating since the ‘60s, this year, Tramp has designed an exciting new calendar of events and adapted to new technologies that keep it not only relevant but convenient. From live music nights, themed experiential dining events, to culture club multi-sensory experiences and partnerships with some of London’s most exciting brands, Tramp’s past may be legendary, but there’s never been a better time to visit than today. Plus, there’s a new membership perk to be announced soon – stay tuned.

Get in touch to join the waitlist and be the first to hear the news: [email protected]. tramp.co.uk

Hotel Twenty Two's new restaurant with yellow seating and blue walls, designed by Natalie Miyar

The Twenty Two, Mayfair

Aesthetes will have much to delight over at The Twenty Two, London’s new members’ club on Grosvenor Square. Designed by Natalia Miyar, the venue features beautifully maximalist interiors throughout – think bevelled mirrors and dark blue velvetted banquettes, plus a plush basement bar accessed via a leopard print staircase. Since it opened earlier this year, it’s become a magnet for celebs, with everyone from Naomi Campbell to Jeff Bezos having visited – but the general clientele is perhaps a little younger than typical Mayfair members’ clubs. There’s also a lovely restaurant spearheaded by Executive Chef, Alan Christie, and 31 bedrooms and suites. 

Prices upon application; the22.london

Roof terrace at The Sloane Club

The Sloane Club, Chelsea

While many old-school members’ clubs were open only to men, Chelsea’s The Sloane Club was the opposite. Founded in 1922 by Queen Victoria’s daughter Princess Helena, it was created as a haven for women in the forces – and men weren’t allowed entry until the ‘70s. Today, it continues this heritage as a shared space for people with an ‘attitude of embracing life in all its glory’. There’s a lovely restaurant, The Garden Room, a cocktail bar and a co-working space, plus chic bedrooms for members to stay in. Better still, the club is dog-friendly across all areas.


The Conduit Rooftop

The Conduit, Covent Garden

A commitment to the planet sits at the heart of this new Covent Garden venue. It was created as a space for like-minded people to gather to discuss climate action, alongside diversity and equity. Over 150 in-person and digital events take place there each year, from enlightening talks to comedy clubs and wellness classes. The sustainability theme runs throughout the facilities too, with a seasonal food offering plus a roof terrace complete with plants selected specifically for pollination. 

Student membership from £500 per year, plus a joining fee of £500; theconduit.com

The Main Entrance at George Club

George Club, Mayfair

Reopened recently following an impressive year-long facelift revamping the Club’s signature navy blue exterior and elegantly refined interiors, Richard and Patricia Caring’s George Club sits on Mount Street in the heart of Mayfair, a stone’s throw away from Caring’s recent Bacchanalia restaurant and Apollo’s Muse member’s club. Inside, guests can expect to find Mayfair’s largest terrace, perfect for summer al fresco dining, and open until 1am. Plus, expect an ever-changing hyper-seasonal menu created by head chef Marcus Eaves and Mediterranean inspired cocktails by head mixologist Santo Borzi, all enjoyed beneath the watchful eye of David Hockney works and a bespoke Dachshund sculpture by Jill Berelowitz. There’s also an Art Deco-style subterranean bar, The Hound Bar, which serves Mediterranean-inspired cocktails and tapas-style small plates – signatures include the George Martini and the Hound Dog, a twist on the classic Hot Dog.


Image by Milo Brown

Caviar Kaspia dining room

Caviar Kaspia, Mayfair

First founded in Paris in 1927, Caviar Kaspia opened in Mayfair at the beginning of 2023, bringing its unique members club concept to a traditional London townhouse. Imagined as a home away from home, Caviar Kaspia members pay £2,000 per year to access the Parisian institution’s intimate setting – but the fee works as credit for the cocktail bar, restaurant and boutique to be spent throughout the year. Plus there’s no dress code; a modern London members’ club, indeed.

Membership is £2,000 per year; caviarkaspia.com, or enquire by calling +44 203 869 4000 or emailing [email protected]

White City House

Soho House, Various Locations

Nick Jones launched the first ever Soho House on London’s Greek Street back in 1995, after being offered the space above his restaurant, Café Boheme. His aim was to set it apart from the stuffy members’ clubs that had become synonymous with the capital, instead appealing to creative types in the Soho neighbourhood. An outpost followed in Somerset, Babington House, soon after one arrived in New York – and as the years went on, Soho House grew into a worldwide phenomenon. There are now Houses in locations all over the globe, from Barcelona to Tel Aviv; and while you’ll always know you’re in a Soho House, all are unique. In London, there are now nine branches, including a recent Little House launch in Balham, complete with an outpost of Cecconi’s and a cosy space for private events. There are various different membership options to consider, from full access to all clubs to the newer Soho Friends option, which allows you to book rooms at the hotels and visit the Soho Studios.

Find out about membership fees here; sohohouse.com

Kindred - member's club

Kindred, Hammersmith

A members’ club hiding in plain sight by Hammersmith station in the regal-looking Grade II listed Bradmore House, Kindred offers spaces to work, play, eat and connect. Members benefit from relatively reasonable joining fees (and under-35s receive a further discount on this), plus a cultural calendar that makes joining very worthwhile – from live gigs to late night comedy, or sustainability workshops, there are regular offerings which foster in-person relationships between its people. Not to mention, it’s got a pretty phenomenal restaurant just downstairs, at Cellar. Read our full review of Cellar here.

Under 35s and over 65s membership from £700 per year or £60 per month, plus a £200 joining fee; wearekindred.com

Bingham Riverhouse

Bingham Riverhouse, Richmond

Set on the banks of the Thames in Richmond, Bingham Riverhouse has a long and colourful history behind it. It began its life as two Georgian townhouses, and became a hub for literary figures like W B Yeats and Robert Browning. Then, in 1984, Ruth Trinder bought the building with her husband Bill. Together, they transformed it into a B&B, and in 2006, the boutique hotel was born. Most recently, it has updated its offering to include a members’ club, designed as ‘a place where creatives, hard workers, dreamers and just those that need an escape from working at home, can come and let hard working days drift away into fabulous evenings, eating and drinking overlooking the river’. There’s a workspace and a drawing room, plus certain tiers offer access to sister company, the Bhuti Health and Wellness Centre, complete with a spa and a vegan café.

Membership from £850 per year or £91 monthly, plus £108 joining fee; binghamriverhouse.com

The House of KOKO

The House of KOKO, Camden

Over a century after it first opened, London’s KOKO in Camden has relaunched following a £70m restoration – complete with a brand-new members’ club. A space for music, art and design lovers, The House of KOKO has its own roof terrace, two restaurants headed up by chef Andreas Engberg, a cocktail bar, a speakeasy and even a recording studio. Late night acoustic performances take place on the roof, while hidden jazz club Ellen’s hosts late-night impromptu shows from stars big and small.

Prices upon application; thehouseofkoko.com


Upstairs at Langan’s, Mayfair

The new invite-only late lounge and bar at Langan’s is heralded as an ideal spot for post-work drinks and pre-dinner cocktails. Welcoming guests through a set of heavy velvet curtains, the space features a block red colourway reminiscent of Studio 54 and Halston. Think velvet walls, marble counter tops and marshmallow sofas in vivid shades of crimson. And what bar would be without music? Make sure to grab a seat by 8pm, when the house lights go down and live performances take centre stage. The late lounge also offers a stellar menu of food drinks from the brasserie downstairs, with small plates served until the early hours of the morning.

Prices upon application; langansbrasserie.com

Image: Cristian Barnett


Laylow, Notting Hill

Unlike some of the glitzy, big-name members’ clubs, Laylow goes for an understated approach. Yet, since it launched in 2017, it has quietly become one of the city’s coolest spots – helped by its trendy Golborne Road location and buzzy interiors. Founded by Taz Fustok, the venue is home to a restaurant and a basement venue which hosts intimate gigs by musicians. There’s also a first-floor members area which stands as a workspace during the day then turns into a cocktail bar come evening time. The Apartment, meanwhile, is a space available for dinners and private hire which has hosted parties with everyone from Kate Moss to David Beckham – with patrons given a preferential rate.

Prices upon application; laylow.co.uk


Nikita, Mayfair

Mayfair welcomed a new members’ club recently, Nikita – a project from JP Kley. Accessible via an unassuming door on Davies Street, the venue is home to food from Comptoir Robouchon, which serves French-inspired dishes with Russian accents. Later this year, adjoining restaurant Master Nice will open, complete with a secret tunnel to Nikita for members. Interiors at the club come courtesy of boutique studio Victoria Vogel, inspired by Parisian-style Haussmann apartments – think velvet booths, patterned fabrics and art by Haculla artist Harif Guzman.

Prices upon application; nikita-london.com

Taj The Chambers

Taj The Chambers Private Members’ Club, St. James’ Court

The first European outpost of India’s prestigious club, Taj The Chambers, has opened just down the road from Buckingham Palace. A place to both work and relax, the members’ club features a bar, work pods and a private dining space, which can also be used as a meeting room. In the lounge, meanwhile, members can enjoy beautifully presented dishes from an Indian and international menu. Stylish interiors come courtesy of Conran & Partners, with British traditions paired with the warm service culture of the brand’s philosophy, Tajness.

Membership is invitation only, email [email protected] for more information; tajhotel.com

Pavilion Club

Pavilion Club, Knightsbridge

Join the recently launched Pavilion Club for panoramic views of Hyde Park and food from Michelin-starred chef Tom Kerridge. This is the first private members’ club from the company, which has previously focused on business members’ clubs. Like-minded individuals are invited to connect, work and enjoy talks and parties at the impressive six-floored Knightsbridge property, which has two bars, multiple private office spaces and a penthouse suite. In the restaurant, meanwhile, Kerridge serves up some of his hero dishes, alongside a selection of wines from small producers plus champagne and craft beers.

Hot desking and/or membership starts from £250 per person per month and private offices from £3,000; pavilion.club


b_together, St John’s Wood

Following the success of family members’ club Maggie & Rose, former founder Maggie Bolger has launched another venue: b_together. The club opened earlier this year and welcomes all age groups to get involved (yes, that means parents too). There’s an on-site nursery, sustainable AT Feast brasserie, eco-led retail area, multiple meeting spaces, a designated members club floor, bookable workspace, studios for workshops and classes, children’s soft play zones, a designated members’ space, and an apartment for short stays.

Family membership is £2,220 per year; b-together.com

Harry's Bar

Harry’s Bar, Marylebone

Part of the Birley Club collection, Harry’s Bar is a sophisticated members’ restaurant and bar famed for its Italian-style elegance. Venetian chandeliers, Fortuny fabrics and Murano glassware gives this Mayfair spot a feel of relaxed luxury, with an elegant menu of Italian classics to enjoy. Think handmade pasta, fish and meat dishes, and excellent pizzas made from dough that has been proved for 72 hours.

To become a member, the candidate must be proposed and seconded by two existing members of the Club. For further information, contact the Membership Office on +44 (0)20 7629 2350 or at [email protected]; harrysbar.co.uk


CLUB64, Soho

CLUB64 is the sequel to Soho’s finest styling spot SALON64. Modelled around the modern-day speakeasy, this new club pays homage to the very first French salon which launched back in 1664 – granting access to only the most elite ladies of the time. The modern day version is set to be the ultimate pre-cursor for nights out in London, helpfully located bang in the middle of one of the city’s most lively districts. Think lavish designs, expert mixologists, a cosy fire pit and plenty of French Champagne, with none of the usual worries about lack of seating or long wait times at the bar.


Annabel's Jungle Bar

Annabel’s, Mayfair

Where Annabel’s once came to life after dark, now it is offering a near 24/7 service (7am to 4am) with restaurants, bars, a garden terrace, private dining rooms and a cigar room. A number of niche touches have been added to the mix, from a dog walker billed as ‘the world’s finest’ to look after members’ pets to an ice-carver whose job is to carve out different-shaped ice cubes for cocktails. But despite its 21st-century evolution, there are some ways in which Annabel’s will remain old school – telephones and laptops are barred from all but one floor. Oenophiles, meanwhile, will be happy to know Annabel’s has launched The Birley Wine Club, a new series of at-home – and eventually in Club – wine experiences. The club’s new Japanese restaurant is also worth shouting about.

Prices upon application; annabels.co.uk

Soho Works Members' Club

Soho Works, Various Locations

Old-style gentlemen’s clubs still exist. And there are more inclusive, but more traditional clubs around, too – The Library, for instance. It’s been around for a while but has offered a somewhat fresher take on where to hang out. But this year marks another shift – clubs that are geared more towards business than the ‘scene’. Clubs have always been places to network and do deals, but not so much specifically designed for creating slideshows or holding company conferences. Soho Works is a telling sign of this, moving past the idea of a ‘club,’ instead blending that aesthetic with a working environment, almost like London’s Second Home space.

Prices upon application; sohoworks.com

Fitzdares Club

The Fitzdares Club, Mayfair

Following a number of successful pop-ups, bookmaker Fitzdares has opened a private members’ club in Mayfair. The Fitzdares Club is spread over two floors with a restaurant, bar, two private dining rooms and a dedicated Racing Room. Lavish sports viewing is the focus, with state-of-the-art equipment and daily HD sporting streams of everything from Royal Ascot to the Champions League. Members also have access to a weekly schedule of previews and talks by sports stars and pundits, including the club’s new ambassadors John Moston OBE, and the iconic England cricketer, Sir Geoffrey Boycott. Alongside this guests can expect all the luxuries expected from a Mayfair members’ club: an extensive wine cellar, locally brewed Fitzdares ale, and a menu featuring elegant twists on traditional bar classics – think lobster croissants and truffle dippers.

Membership from £600 per year; fitzdaresclub.com

Cloud Twelve members club facade

Cloud Twelve, Notting Hill

Technically only the kids are actually members here, but it’s beneficial for both child and parent. Nestled in a cosy mews in stylish Notting Hill, Cloud Twelve club is a step above all others like it, except after visiting and getting an in-depth tour, we can confirm there isn’t another club like it at all. The detail and sheer thought that has been put into every aspect of the Cloud Twelve experience, from the names of the rooms (air, water, and other natural elements) to the sustainable, organic products used is extraordinary. The result of all this effort is Cloud Twelve, a kids club downstairs, members only, and a wellness haven and spa upstairs, which is open to non-members too.

Range of memberships available; cloudtwelve.co.uk

South Kensington Club

South Kensington Club, South Kensington

The best part of a membership at South Kensington Club is exclusive access to arguably one of the sleekest London spas. It seems that no matter how posh the spa, you are often left with some reminder of the clinical – an unappealing work surface or a mechanical looking spa bed. South Kensington Club hits a home run on this front with facilities that are as relaxing, warm and delightfully enveloping as the treatments. Speaking of which, private members can relish in the one-of-a-kind intensity of treatments in the Banya. Clients can expect their banschiks to guide them through hot and cold intervals of high temperature eucalyptus stimulations and ice water dunks, the combination of which have a cleansing effect. Another form of parenia begins with the application of a specialised lemon and grapefruit preparation to balance the skin and initiate a gentle cleansing effect. The strength of the heat and humidity combine to enhance a meditative state. Downtime in the Tea Library following intense treatments is the much needed chance for the the body to absorb the benefits of the treatments.

Prices upon application; southkensingtonclub.com


Albert’s at Beaufort House, Chelsea

Albert’s Private Members’ Club re-opened last year on Beaufort Street in the heart of Chelsea, returning as a four-story townhouse – three times bigger than its previous venue. Albert’s distinctive atmosphere of quintessential English charm is now flooded with natural light and a relaxed sophistication that permeates the venue by day, to become electric as dusk falls. The redesign, led by Olivia Alexandra Interior Design, incorporates geometric patterns that play against warm prints and heavy velvets. Inviting brass tones lighten the rich, signature Albert’s design details of vibrant wallpapers and sumptuous flourishes. Members can can spread their time across the venue’s multiple areas, which include a Club Room with an all-day restaurant and bar, Private Dining Room perfect for hosting events and meetings, and finally the Penthouse Champagne Bar: the ideal spot for drinks late into the night.

Prices upon application; beauforthousechelsea.co.uk

67 Pall Mall

67 Pall Mall, St James’

Undoubtedly the mecca of all meccas for wine lovers, 67 Pall Mall is a formidable three-story establishment with views looking on to St James’ Palace. A couple of years ago the club opened an entirely new floor and began accepting new full members for the first time since membership closed in 2015. The members’ lounge is found in Hambros’ former banking hall, where members can scroll through an unrivalled wine list on the in-house iPads, which are also loaded with critic’s scores and winemakers’ notes. Sensitively designed by Russell Sage, the club’s Wine Library displays thousands of bottles from their collection, enticing every oenophile to peruse and select wines to their heart’s content. Besides this, 67 Pall Mall’s extensive wine cellar also offers a Member’s Reserve facility, allowing members to store some of their own personal wine collection in the club cellars.

Under 30s membership from £1,250 per year; 67pallmall.co.uk

Mortimer House Living Room

Mortimer House, Fitzrovia

It’s hard to beat Mortimer House on location. Housed within a large Art Deco building in Fitzrovia, central London’s latest private members’ club is right in the middle of the action – just a few steps from Oxford and Regent Street, Marylebone and Goodge Street. Pair this with swanky open-plan workspaces and offices, and you’ve got the ideal spot for London’s freelance creatives to call home. The six-floor members’ club also comprises a 24-hour state-of-the-art gym, a casual ‘Living Room’ with central bar, library and cosy fireplaces, and even a meditation room on the top floor – all of which provide a much-needed opportunity to wind down and relax, essential for mental wellbeing in a modern co-working space. In their much-loved restaurant, new head chef Lello Favuzzi (previously L’Anima) offers an Italian-Israeli menu, with a newfound focus on simplicity and vibrant colours, as well more vegan, vegetarian and healthy dishes. The buzzy atmosphere, Brooklyn loft-style interiors and light-flooded rooms create a haven away from the crowds of central London which you’ll struggle to leave – especially with the innumerable benefits of being a member that make the space more comfortable than home.

Membership from £80 per month, plus a £250 joining fee; mortimerhouse.com

The Ministry Bar

The Ministry, Southwark

Ministry of Sound opened its first private members’ club a couple of years ago, providing a new space for the city’s creative community to socialise and work. Following the new trend for collaborative workspaces, a curated community from music, media, culture and tech industries are invited to join The Ministry’s private club and take advantage of amenities including a cinema, event space, immersive technology studio, sound-proof production suites, a restaurant and seventy-foot bar, all just a stone’s throw from the iconic nightclub. A new venture that’s strictly ‘by creatives, for creatives’, this might well be the new Soho House.

Membership is invite-only, but you can register your interest at theministry.com

Home Grown Members Club

Home Grown, Marylebone

Describing itself as the place to see and be seen, Home Grown isn’t shy about its elitist status. From the team behind Home House is this new venture geared toward high growth business folk, inviting an exclusive cohort of proven entrepreneurs and investors to mix and mingle in a setting that’s infinitely more stylish than a stuffy boardroom. Since it opened, the hotspot has accumulated an impressive members list which includes the founders of Not On The High Street and Seedlip, alongside private investor and ex-Dragon’s Den judge Richard Farleigh – you’ll be rubbing elbows with the best of the business world. So, if you’re a budding business or looking for an exciting new opportunity, you really can’t do better than securing yourself a spot at this Grade II-listed Georgian town house where, suffice to say, many deals will be made over a cocktail or two. Plus, there are 35 crash pads perfect for after a late night working in the city or if you’re climbing the stairs from a heavy night in the downstairs Unicorn Bar.

‘Homecoming’ membership from £1,000 per year, plus a £399 joining fee; homegrownclub.co.uk

Mark's Club

Mark’s Club, Mayfair

Fine, Mark’s Club isn’t exactly new. It was originally opened in 1972 by Mark Birley. But it was purchased by Richard Caring (along with Annabel’s and Harry’s Bar) seven years ago and today, the club is set for a shake up, as Caring teams up with Peter Dubens (founder of London-based Oakley Capital) and financier Charles Price (son of the former US ambassador), with big plans for reinvention. Together they’ve backed chef Tom Aikens to great effect in the past. Mark’s Club is big time exclusive – but still deemed in the ‘new’ pack. We’re not sure whether the fact David Cameron is a member supports this, or completely diminishes it.

Prices upon application, email [email protected] to register your interest; marksclub.co.uk

Ten Trinity Square Club

Ten Trinity Square Private Club, Tower Bridge

This iconic London building and its neo-classical interiors has been meticulously restored by a team of experts commissioned by developers/hoteliers the Reignwood Group (also the new owners of Wentworth Golf Club). Now this 1920s heritage property houses a Four Seasons Hotel – with 98 guest rooms and suites – many with views of the Thames. What’s more, there’s 41 private residences, a private members’ club, two gourmet restaurants, and a spa. The club includes meeting rooms, a cigar lounge, bar, art gallery and business centre. It’s close to the City, and also wants to ‘reinvent’ the scene, or at least reignite it. It’s certainly part of the park, but definitely more old-school than many: the Château Latour Room, for example, comes in partnership with the well-known Médoc winemaker. These connections aren’t forged on a Macbook in a pair of Stan Smiths. Ten Trinity Square Club opened in late 2017.

Prices upon application; club.tentrinitysquare.com

Home House

Home House, Marylebone

Spread across three Georgian townhouses in Marylebone (19, 20 and 21 Portman Square) Home House fuses 18th century opulence with 21st century design and a quintessentially British sensibility. With exceptional facilities – the club boasts two restaurants, five bars, lavish party and dining rooms, a boutique gym and health spa, 23 bedrooms, a late-night party chamber available for private hire and intimate gardens – it offers members an unrivalled social calendar packed with endless events and societies. There’s no interviews or esoteric initiations in the membership process – it’s billed as a ‘home from home’, albeit a supremely exclusive one.

‘Social’ membership from £1,100 per year, plus a £399 joining fee; homehouse.co.uk

The Court

The Court, Soho

Back in the 60s, the likes of The Beatles, Jimi Hendrix and The Rolling Stones frequented Bag O’Nails, a legendary music venue located on Kingly Street in the heart of Soho. Now the iconic spot is being transformed into a trendy new private members’ club: The Court, which opened its doors in February. Features include a hot new restaurant with a menu developed by Michelin starred chef Tom Sellers, a chic Gatsby-style basement bar with an extensive cocktail menu and décor by the internationally renowned artist Bradley Theodore and celebrity florist Nikki Tibbles. The club also intends to keep the venue’s rich musical history alive with a piano stage and nightly live entertainment. 

Membership from £600 per year; thecourt.co.uk


The AllBright, Mayfair

‘There’s a special place in hell for women who don’t help other women,’ said former USA Secretary of State, Madeline Albright. A powerful quote – and the inspiration behind the UK’s first women’s only members’ club, AllBright, founded by entrepreneur Debbie Wosskow and CEO of Hearst Anna Jones. Among its clientele are Naomie Harris and Olivia Wilde, as well as  House of Lords peer, Martha Lane-Fox, EMEA Facebook VP, Nicola Mendelsohn, film-maker Gurinder Chadha and fitness guru Grace Belgravia. Here, women are invited to join together to meet like-minded women, connect, network and collaborate.

Membership from £1,650 per year; allbrightcollective.com

Image: Taran Wilkhu

Maggie & Rose

Maggie & Rose, Various Locations

‘Togetherness’ is the key belief of Maggie & Rose, a family members’ club with branches all over the world. You’ll find the newest location in Islington, designed around a postal theme: the space resembles a chic post office sorting room, with touches like original old post box doors. Bringing together style and playful substance, the 1200sqm property offers endless opportunities for the little ones to entertain themselves, with an in-house ball pit, climbing wall and a raised tunnel extending all around the club’s brasserie, ideal for crawling around in as Mum and Dad enjoy some well-deserved rest. Older children needn’t feel left out, as they have their own Big Kids Den to hang out in. Members have access to an exclusive lounge and snug cinema to watch the latest family films. There’s a lovely cafe too, offering an ever-changing menu of healthy drinks, sandwiches and cakes.

Membership starts from £140 per month or £1680 per year, plus a £100 joining fee; maggieandrose.com


Upstairs at Langans

Struggling to pick just one members’ club to join? With ONDA, you won’t have to. The network gives you access to an impressive 250 private clubs in 75 cities around the world – from New York to Paris, Barcelona to Milan. In London, membership includes a ticket to exclusive spots like Upstairs at Langan’s, The Sloane Club and Laylow – plus the ‘Explorer Membership’ gives you complimentary access to Soho Friends, meaning you can book stays at Soho House hotels. You can use each facility for up to six times per year, and bring three guests. Not only that, but members have the opportunity to sign up for an array of events and experiences, from wellness activities to exhibitions and DJ sets. All this, from just £76 a month; we’re sold.

Membership from £76 per month, ondalife.com