Mystery Machines celebration looks for revellers

Adventurous holidaymakers heading to the capital and looking for party venues in London may be interested in attending the Mystery Machines event held by Southern Comfort.

The famous drink brand is inviting those in the city during December 1st to 16th to take part in a celebration inspired by Scooby Doo's famous Mystery Machine.

"Hopefully you'll experience just as chaotic an adventure as those pesky kids from the classic cartoon," remarked tourism publication Time Out.

Those looking to join the party can register their details on Southern Comfort's Facebook page.

Once registered, people can bring three of their companions along with them to a secret meeting point in the city, ideally situated for guests staying in central London hotels and benefitting from the capital's transport network.

After the revellers have been picked up they'll be whisked to yet another unknown location.

"In a bid to jostle you out of your comfort zone (and into theirs), SoCo will be givin' y'all a taste of something truly unexpected," added the magazine.

"We aren't quite sure what kind of events they have planned but it will definitely be something different."

The company will also be hosting a special Christmas event, giving away New Orleans Christmas trees and presents.

Southern Comfort dates its origins back to 1874 when it was created by a New Orleans bartender, Martin Wilkes Heron.

The group isn't the only organisation to host a strange party in the city, with culture vultures lining up to take in Underground Christmas at Brunel Museum.

Based in the Grand Entrance Hall of the Thames Tunnel, Underground Christmas features performance pieces written by a number of celebrities combined with stunning light shows.

"Descend by short tunnel and temporary staircase into a secret chamber, half the size of Shakespeare's Globe, for a Christmas gift and adventure," explained the Brunel Museum.

"Celebrity stories penned by Michael Palin, Zoe Wanamaker, Peter Ackroyd and Jo Brand, all told underground by the light of Boggett's patent prismatic reflectors and in the shadow of the celebrated bottle pantomimic equilibrist ."

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