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The actor Spencer Tracy once remarked:'Not that I plan to die, however when I really do, I don't want to visit heaven, I want to head to Claridge's.' William Claridge, butler to an aristocratic family, bought a small hotel in Brook Street and, in 1854, expanded his business with the addition of another hotel in exactly the same street called Mivart's.'Claridge's, late Mivart's ', since it was known for quite some time, had a top reputation whilst the London haunt of Continental aristocrats and its prestige was enhanced in 18 60 when Queen Victoria visited the French empress, Eugenie, who'd adopted temporary residence there during her remain in England. During World War II the exiled king of Yugoslavia was living at Claridge's when his wife gave birth to a son and heir. Churchill declared the suite Yugoslav territory for each day to ensure that the child would have a directly to the throne - a right that the 60-year-old prince still maintains in www.londonescortsnight.co.uk.

Although he'd already retired from the Savoy following financial scandals and mental health issues, the hotel was built to the specifications of the legendary hotelier Cesar Ritz and it became what he called'the little house to which I am very proud to see my name attached '. Opened in 1906, the Ritz immediately became a haunt of the rich and the famous. In the years since, the Aga Khan and John Paul Getty have experienced suites there, minor European royalty in exile from republican regimes have haunted its corridors and Hollywood stars have fled the attentions of the fans by retiring to its rooms. In 1921, Charlie Chaplin, returning for the very first time to the town he'd left as an unknown music-hall performer, nearly caused a riot away from Ritz and forty policemen needed to be employed to be able to escort him in safety through adoring but demanding fans. The Ritz has become owned by the famously reclusive Barclay Brothers.

The hotel was opened by James Brown, a manservant, and his wife Sarah, who'd been a maid to Lady Byron, in 1837. It had been where Alexander Graham Bell made the first long-distance call in England in 1876. Sitting in an area in Brown's, he called a friend who had been in a residence near Ravenscourt Park. Theodore Roosevelt was married in London and he was staying at Brown's when he walked to his wedding to Edith Kermit Carow in St George's, Hanover Square. Franklin D. Roosevelt and his wife Eleanor spent their honeymoon in the hotel. During World War II the Dutch government in exile declared war on Japan from Room 36 in Brown's.

The Savoy was built by the impresario Richard D'Oyly Carte, who first staged the Gilbert and Sullivan operettas, and opened in 1889. Its first manager was Cesar Ritz, its first chef Auguste Escoffier. Oscar Wilde and Lord Alfred Douglas, at the height of the affair which eventually ruined Wilde, stayed at the Savoy frequently. In his third trial in 1895 Wilde was, amongst other counts, charged and found guilty of committing acts of gross indecency with unknown male persons in Rooms 346 and 362 of the Savoy. The short road resulting in the Savoy is the only real thoroughfare in England where drivers drive on the best, a custom that dates back again to the full time of horse-drawn hansom cabs. The hotel's staff entrance has become in Fountain Court, where William Blake lived in the last years of his life