from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. that part of central London to the west of the City that houses shops, theatres, restaurants, museums, art galleries, etc
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. the fashionable part of London, commencing from the east, at Charing Cross.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the part of west central London containing the main entertainment and shopping areas
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The council says it is needed to combat congestion in the West End, which is worse at night than in office hours.
It made its premiere in 2007 at the National Theater, then moved to the West End in March 2009.
At that time, I was running my fashion retail business in London's West End.
The old-money granite houses in the West End have been turned into offices for the big energy firms, their former servants' quarters crammed with accountants and lawyers poring over contracts.
But we have a Shaw play back in the West End; even if I've seen better revivals, there is an exhilaration about what Eric Bentley described as "two completely articulate characters engaged in a battle of words on which both their fates depend".
A seventh is on its way - Bajaj hasn't made any announcements, but in this city where secrets always leak, savvy insiders are already gossiping about his plans for an Indian restaurant near the Ritz-Carlton in the West End.
This classy and ultimately touching addition to the West End proves him wrong.
Lord Young of Grantham, the Tory peer who was industry secretary under Margaret Thatcher, says the move will "destroy" much of the West End.
Has also worked extensively in theatre, including at the RSC, the National, and in the West End.
Heading out on a month-long tour across England and up to Edinburgh before it heads into the West End, Richard Bean's version of Carlo Goldoni's The Servant Of Two Masters has been a whopping hit for the National Theatre.