Marlesbury awnings for the Juno Rooms, Watling Street, London

Marlesbury is one of our bespoke awnings developed especially for the commercial market and is  based on a traditional theme. These four Marlesbury awnings Incorporate fine metalwork and the  elegant design classic lines means that it is especially suited to this type of installation where there is a requirement for a traditional appearance without the cumbersome look of some commercial awnings. The Marlesbury commercial awning is perfectly suited to the pub and restaurant trade where robust cover is a requirement. These particular  Marlesbury awnings, installed on the elegant, tiled Juno Rooms, Watling Street facia  are a classic case in point. Of special note are the weighted valances which have been decorated with suitable graphics using our bespoke RAGS process.

The  Juno Rooms are a lively, vibrant bar offering under the  Urban Pubs & Bars banner. It is the ideal venue ideal for meeting colleagues, clients or friends in the City of London.  Spread across two floors on the Square Mile, Juno Rooms is open from late morning to late evening, with the main floor offering a dining menu with dishes such as their popular chicken ramen burger and varied sharing boards. Behind the bar an experienced team will mix up some of London’s best cocktails and signature gin and tonics; perfect for after-work drinking and dining. Downstairs there is a  basement bar which is the perfect spot to unwind, with one-off DJ events making it a welcome escape from the hurley-burley of the city.

Watling Street used be called the Great Dover Road and stretched from the port of Dover (or Dubris) all the way up to the ancient Roman city of Wroxeter in modern day Shropshire. There are many sections of the ancient Roman Road, which are still known as Watling Street today, through which the old Roman Road passes. At one time the Romans planned to continue the road right up to Hadrian’s Wall, the border with Scotland, somehow this was never completed. Compulsory land purchase was most probably done at the point of short sword or pilum so that was unlikely to have been an issue! – and planning restrictions? Not likely… the Anglo Saxon hoards would be a better bet.