Street Art London

You will Witness first hand London’s greatest pieces of street art and find out more about the street artists behind them. We have something for everyone.


On our London street art tour you will see works by:

  • Banksy
  • Roa
  • Invader
  • Ronzo
  • Conor Harrigton
  • Don Smith
  • C215

And much more form the world’s best street art experts.

Discover the work from dozens of street artists

One of the fantastic elements of this Alternative street art London tour is that the Street art constantly changes, every day, either due to other artists or through council removal, so the tour is always fresh, exciting and this could really be a one off journey to see something special and capture an image which will soon be lost in time.


Each of our London Street art tours last about 1 hour 30 minutes. At the end of each tour, your guide will join you in a historical local pub or cosy cafe where you can continue to enjoy London’s most vibrant quarter.


This makes for an unforgettable London experience, a must for anyone who loves an adventure

So what are you waiting for? Grab your camera, get your boots on and join us for truly remarkable journey into the London nobody knows.

The East End: A Brief History
Mar 2013 24

500 years ago, the East End was no more than green fields through which an old Roman road from Colchester to the City of London passed. The landscapewould have been dominated by the old Roman wall and the Norman St. Paul’s Cathedral, which was some 180 feet taller than the present one.

By the beginning of the 1600s the unpleasant, smelly and dirty trades were being established, epitomised by the building of slaughter houses, fish farms, breweries and factories. This happened on the east side of London because the dominant west winds kept the smells away from what was to become the rich, fashionable and aristocratic West End.


Banksy Work Stolen From Poundland
Mar 2013 26

A Banksy mural has been put up for auction on a US website with a guide price of up to £450,000 after being removed from a building in north London

The artwork of a barefoot boy using a sewing machine to stitch union flag bunting, apparently in a sweatshop, appeared on the outside wall of a Poundland shop in Wood Green in May. It was widely interpreted as condemning child labour and mocking the impending Queen’s diamond jubilee celebrations.