We are delighted to invite you to a one of a kind celebration from 5 - 9th of July, to mark the official opening of St James’s Market. Unwind after work with live performances from classical musicians in the sun, whilst sipping champagne and sampling the market’s wide array of exquisite world cuisine.
The five-day launch will feature daily musical performances, curated by Classical Pop Ups for Classic FM, exclusive activities and promotions from the lifestyle and fashion brands Jigsaw Emporium, Paul & Shark and Aspinal of London, and cycling brand, Assos, and a bar pop-up throughout the week from our one of a kind restaurants and cafes.
A rather useful calendar for the grand opening:
Wednesday, July 5th 5:30 - 8:00pm
Street Orchestra London and Classical PopUps Ensemble, featuring the exceptional Jason Evans.
The bar will be hosted by West African restaurant, Ikoyi, and will run from 5pm-8pm.
Thursday, July 6th 5:30 - 8:00pm
Violinist Kerenza Peacock and Classical PopUps Strings.
The bar will be hosted by Japanese contemporary restaurant Anzu, and will run from 5pm-8pm.
Friday, July 7th 5:30 - 8:00pm
Superbrass, acclaimed the finest brass players in London.
The bar will be hosted by Venetian inspired Veneta, and will run from 5pm-8pm.
Saturday, July 8th 12 - 7:30pm
12 - 2pm Blue Topaz String Trio.
The bar will be hosted by Nordic brasserie, Aquavit, and will run from 12pm-2pm.
4 - 6pm Stunning vocal music from Coro.
The bar will be hosted by Nordic brasserie, Aquavit, and will run from 5pm-7:30pm
Sunday, July 9th 12 - 2pm
12 - 2pm Bella Tromba Quartet
The bar will be hosted by Urban Tea Rooms from 12 - 2pm.
Our cafe Ole & Steen will be open throughout the week serving delicious refreshments.
We hope you’ll join us at the opening of a market like no other.
How to find us:
If you wander past Haymarket, cornered between Regent Street St James’s and the famed Jermyn Street you will come across St James’s Market. The first thing that will strike you is that this is no ordinary market. The beautifully paved market square once provided fresh produce to the aristocratic clientele of the 18th century, but today produce is left to the expert hands of a collective of eclectic eateries, set to become known for offering some of the capital’s most contemporary cuisine.