madrigals, and acrobatic performances, begins at 8 p.m. A'isitors
pay for refreshments at the door on leaving.
Great Central Hall, 36 Norton Folgate, Bishopsgate. Tem¬
perance. Concert or other entertainment at 8 p.m. Admission Id.
Regknt AIusic Hall, A'incent Square, AVestminster.
AVinchester Hall, corner of Great Suffolk Street and South¬
wark Road, with picture gallery. Music commences at 8.30 p.m.
Admission (3d. ; to the gallery Is.
Royal AIusic Hall, 242 High Holborn.
Metropolitan Music Hall, 267 pAlgeware Road.
Marylebone Music Hall, High Street, Marylebone.
Raglan AIusic Hall, 86 Theobald's Road, Holborn.
The Oxford, 6 Oxford Street, near Tottenham Court Road.
South London Palace of Amusements, 92 London Road, St.
Georges Fields, near the F3ephant and Castle. Concerts, ballets,
etc. This is the largest concert room in London, seating 5000persons.
Admission 2s., Is. 6d., Is., Gd., and 3d.
Riverside Gardens, North Woolwich. Music, dancing, enter¬
tainments. Reached by railway or steamer.
Roshkrville Gardens, Gravesend. AIusic, dancing, theatre,
zoological collection. Admission Gd. Reached by rail or steamer.
Hencler's Grand Cirque, 7 Argyle Street, Oxford Circus.
Cremorne Gardens, on the N. bank of the Thames, near
Battersea Bridge, a very popular place of amusement down to 1877,
are now closed (1878), and the site is being laid out as building-
There arc also various public dancing rooms in different parts
of the town, the company at which is far from select.
Roller Skating had become of late years such a popular amuse¬
ment in London, that not long ago there were in and about the
metropolis nearly as many rinks as theatres ; but the furore is now
rapidly abating, and several of the rinks have recently been
closed. A band of music is a frequent addition to the attractions
Exhibitions and Entertainments.
Madame Tussaud's Waxwork Exhibition , 57 Baker Street,
Portmau Square, a well-known and interesting collection of wax
figures of ancient and modern notabilities. The best time for vis¬
iting it is in the evening, by gaslight. Admission Is. — At the
back (Gd. extra) is a room with various memorials of Napoleon I.
(including his travelling carriage, captured by the Prussians at
Gcnappe, and bought by Madame Tussaud for 2500/.), and also the
'Chamber of Horrors', containing casts and portraits of executed
criminals, the guillotine which decapitated Louis XVI. and Marie
Antoinette, and other articles of a like ghastly nature.