The grandeur of this Grade II listed building's historic and illustrious past provides the perfect setting for any occasion. Whether it is for a small dinner party, business lunch or for a large celebratory occasion, the Club offers excellent surroundings in a superb location. No.4 St James's Square is a quite exceptional building and great care has been taken to retain all the original features that adorn the magnificent staterooms.
King Harald V
The King Harald V is decorated in creams, soft blue and gold hich, combined with double height ceilings and natural daylight, three feature chandeliers and window seats, provides an elegant backdrop whatever the occasion. This room is most suitable for a private dinner, buffet, drinks event or meetings.
The house was Lady Astor's home for 30 years and the Astor Room was her bedroom. The room has been decorated to its original splendour, complete with gold leaf and the beautiful polished table it looks stunning by candlelight.
The Library (Cambridge Room)
Quite an imposing setting but the decor will certainly be a talking point. This room is perfect for small formal lunches, dinners or can be hired for business meetings.
The V.A.D Room
The V.A.D. Room is our smallest room which is perfect for intimate entertaining. With double height ceilings, a beautiful chandelier and a sky blue ceiling this room will certainly make an impact.
The stunning Courtyard is one of the Club's very special and unique spaces. Hosting up to 300 guests, offering all weather options and even transforms into a marvelous marquee throughout the Winter months! Leading from the Inner Hall over the bridge to the Courtyard this delightful space is enclosed by 18th century buildings and a coach house. The beautiful Cowdray Room with its French doors onto the Courtyard can be booked in conjunction with the Courtyard. With welcoming shade from two majestic London Plane trees The Courtyard is dressed in bay and olive trees with artistic statues, creating peace and tranquility in the heart of St James's.
The Canning Room
Named after the Canning Club, who began sharing premises with the Naval and Military Club in 1970, the Latin American influence is seen in the pictures and maps.