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Exiting Night In London 2017: Where To Raise A Toast?

Forget Dry January. It’s tartan time in London when Burns Night and Scottish-themed suppers make their annual return. Traditionally held on Robert Burns’ birthday, 25th January (which is a Wednesday in 2017), the idea is to eat, drink, dance and generally be merry. After all it’s what Scotland’s national poet would have wanted – he was fond of a good knees-up. So here’s where to find Burns Suppers, the best ceilidhs (they’re Scottish folk dances) and maybe a decent bottle of Scotch this January.

Ceilidhs

Don’t worry if you don’t know your Gay Gordon’s from your Dashing White Sergeant – the bands understand that those who live south of the Scottish border might not be as familiar with the reels and steps. Here’s where you can get your kilt in a twist.

Ceilidh Club

You’re going to need a lot of energy as the Burns celebrations here are all about the dancing. You’ve got three hours – all accompanied by a live band – to get to grips with all the steps, turns and moves. Don’t worry, they’re used to novices. They’ll pipe in the haggis at half time to give you a much-needed breather and finish off the night with Auld Lang Syne. You have to book online in advance (£34.50) as there are no tickets on the door. You do however have six nights to choose from (January 20th, 21st, 27th, 8th and the 3rd and 4th of February).

Streetwise Opera Burns Night Ceilidh

The charity Streetwise Opera are returning with their annual Burns Night. The live music will come from Ceilidh Tree, and there’ll be a caller to help you out if you’ve never been to one before (they shout which way to go). Tickets for the event on Wednesday 25th January are £20 (not incl food and drink) or £30 and you can tuck into the haggis (there is a vegetarian version). All proceeds go towards the charity’s work with the homeless. It’s slightly cheaper to book in advance but there may be tickets on the door.

Burns Ceilidh Night and Supper

There’s two nights to choose from at Fusilier House in Balham (Friday 20th or Saturday 21st January). Both evenings have live music from Fiddle Paradiddle, who are running the pop-up, and Scottish fare from Julia’s Kitchen. There’ll be a special bar serving drinks from local breweries, which is handy when you  need to re-hydrate from all those reels. Tickets cost £30 including a two-course meal – book here.

Burns Night Ceilidh

Fiddle Paradiddle will be having a busy night on Friday 20th, as they’ll also be popping up a couple of miles down the road at Battersea Arts Centre’s own Ceilidh celebrations. The evening includes a feast of haggis, neeps and tatties, and plenty of dancing (the organisers are keen to point out that no prior experience is required). And, with the venue being decorated with fairy lights, Battersea’s beautiful old town hall will be set to look even more beautiful than usual. Tickets cost £30 and can be booked from Battersea Ars Centre’s website.

The Whisky Bar at the Athenaeum hotel

The Britannia Pub

This independent pub in London Bridge has one of the best whisky cellars in the city.

Burns Night: where to raise a glass to the Scottish Bard tonight

You don’t have to go the whole haggis, but at least raise a glass to the immortal memory of Robert Burns or ‘The Scottish Bard’ tonight…

Raise a glass of ‘the Scotch drink’ to the memory of poet Robert Burns (25 January 1759 – 21 July 1796) Tonight is Burns Night: and your chance to pay tribute to the Scottish Bard and his poetry.

 

The tradition started with a simple supper, between friends in 1801. Things escalated somewhat, and the dinner endures over 200 years later. ‘Dinner’ is a now an itinerary bound occasion: everyone must rise for the haggis (a Scottish dish of steaming entrails, traditionally encased in stomach), there is a poetic address to this haggis, toast to the haggis, eating of haggis, much singing and reciting of Burns’ extensive work and of course, a healthy dash of whisky (bagpipes are often included).

Scotsmen will tell you that there is absolutely no way you can participate half heartedly. However, there are a number of options that mean you don’t, necessarily, have to go the whole haggis.

First, whisky and where to find it: Albannach in Trafalgar Square is the perfect place to become acquainted with new varieties. They offer ‘whisky flights’, set menus of 4-5 different types of whiskey. You can experience Scotland’s regional variations for £20. The views over Trafalgar Square are quite lovely.

If you’re a well-seasoned whisky drinker, then perhaps Athenaeum is for you. With nearly 300 whiskeys lining the walls and many quiet corners, this offers a hushed and hallowed whisky session.

The Brittania is a hidden gem, just 5 minutes walk from London Bridge. It boasts an extraordinarily extensive selection of whiskeys and all the higgledy piggledy that you would hope for from a backstreet pub.

Burns has friends all over the world: Min Jiang offers a ‘Chinese Burns’ menu including Sesame Prawn and Haggis Toast. To be enjoyed in their clean lined contemporary space on the 10th Floor which affords you sensational views of London’s skyline.

BRGR.CO’s offer tribute with their ‘Ode to Haggis BRGR’, which includes a beef burger from the Duke of Buccleuch Estate, Scotland, a haggis fritter (of course), smoked cheddar cheese and ‘neeps’ (turnips) and tatties (potatoes). All to be washed down with a ‘Highland Fling’ (a twist on a whiskey sour.)