In reality, London is a collection of neighbourhoods and villages stitched together by buses, trains, trams, and of course, the Underground.
So instead of trying to you give one overarching way of thinking about London, here are some general rules of thumb (all of which have exceptions, of course): trans It's next to impossible to cover all the areas in London in any meaningful way.
Though I've never had anyone complain to my face about me being an immigrant, I have been involved in a couple of conversations where people complain about immigrants/immigration/foreigners in general.
When I've pointed out to them that I'm also a foreigner, they generally say something along the lines of Still, in my experience, this is an extremely rare conversation to have and it's one that you could have anywhere.
First, if you're not a UK or EU citizen, then make sure you get your visa sorted before you leave.
A tourist visa does not give you the right to live or work in the UK.
If you fail to get the correct paperwork, you are breaking the law and you should expect consequences if you're caught.
UK website will tell you in plain English what type of visa you'll need and the requirements that go along with it.Most people I meet are more interested in complaining about the weather, talking about where they live, moaning about housing prices, or any of the million-and-one other things that people talk and complain about here that have nothing to do with immigration.