In the heart of Soho, just a short stroll away from Dean Street and Greek Street, the Dog & Duck serves traditional British pub food in a friendly, casual environment. Set in a building which dates back to 1897, which was considered to have one of London’s most exquisite interiors at the time, the pub was a favourite among historical figures like Dante Gabriel Rossetti & George Orwell.
Since Nicholson’s pubs were first established in 1873, these traditional British inns have become synonymous with warm hospitality, hearty pub food and a speciality range of ales. As well as always featuring British pub classics like beer-battered fish & chips and gammon & eggs, the Dog & Duck menu is complemented by a rotating selection of pie, sausage & chop and fish specials for each season.
The Dog & Duck bar is always stocked with exquisite gins, warming whiskies and fine wines to pair with favourite meals, and there’s always a superb range of seasonal and regional real ales on offer. A constant at the bar is the St Austell-brewed Nicholson’s Pale Ale, made with Cornish Maris Otter malts, and a hand-picked blend of English hops.
Dog & Duck in Soho is a 6-minute walk from Tottenham Court Road Tube Station.
of diners recommend this restaurant
- dinner (2)
- entertainment (1)
22 February 2018
Quick service at table, old fashioned pub, good view of surrounding area from upstairs dining room. Food nice.
16 December 2017
Food unexceptional, steak inedible! Booked for 12 noon, shown to table at 12.45pm.
24 April 2017
Very tasty And Well cooked homemade pies. Eccellente service
23 September 2016
Not great to be honest, it was all very disorganised. We asked for the pre theatre menu when we booked, when we arrived we were told they don't actually do it. This would have made us think twice about heading there, so not a good start. The glasses we were given for our drinks were so dirty we opted to drink out of the bottles. Then the food was bad, the pie was burnt and the gravy was bisto. The waitress was nice enough, every polite and friendly but didn't really know what she was doing.