Where better to see more action at one of London’s best rugby pubs? You can go to sport pubs later to see the excellent rugby matches and enjoy the glass of wine.


A landmark Young Lime tavern and indeed, the large, Victorian Alma serves hoaxers all stripes gathered around a low island bar. Some perch on barstools, others at tables near the window: most will wake up the big pull-down screen for big matches. Outside of the 90-minute miracles plus the stops, Alma attracted fans eager to taste Samlo Hay Wandle, Wells Bombardier or something from the regular young range.

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Bar food is another plus point: deli tables of cured meats, honey chipolatas and mustard, burgers with brie and bacon. To eat better, go to the adjacent restaurant to enjoy honey-baked duck breast. If you don’t want to leave in your free time, stay: there are 23 hotel rooms here.

Cabbage Patch

Rugby pubs in London, The Cabbage Patch in Twickenham

This Fuller pub recognizes itself as the world’s most famous rugby pub. Although we can’t confirm that, but we can tell you that it was found opposite Twickenham Stadium, attracting some middle-class supporters for a pint before or after the match as well as those who missed tickets to the match and preferred to soak some serious sports atmosphere. They even have their own screening room for rent if you and your partner like to make the most of the action.

The Duke of Clarence

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This pub became busy for weekend lunches, so imagine how tight it was when the scammers appeared. But it all adds to the atmosphere of the match day and you can book groups in advance to ensure you can enjoy sports in the stylish Kensington area. Join a round of beer in the Duke Duke season and light meat dishes – sausage rolls, scotch eggs and scratches – to really do it in style.

Ealing Park Tavern

Ealing Park Pub is an upscale venue for you to watch rugby football. It has large windows, leather chairs, fire stoves, open kitchens, cutlery and thick napkins, wood and wooden panels. It welcomes dogs and it even serves cocktails. Even so, don’t worry, you can still place orders in real beers and keep everything traditional.

Eel Pie


The halfway down narrow Street Church, parallel to the Thames and the Eel Pie Island of music legend in the early 1960s, this old pub Hall & Woodhouse is a true rugby obsession. The walls of framed tickets, colorful caricatures and signature shirts are on the far side of the two-space interior, the historical prints of this sleepy neighborhood. Reasonable price, which helps maintain this position in business when there is no Six Nations or Wolrd Cup on the road.