From Beantown to the Big Easy, you'll find a Historic Hotel of America in almost every major historic destination. Whether you favor Chicago or San Francisco, New York or Seattle, our hotels are right where you want them. Experience the excitement of these authentic locations where American history was written and where it continues to grow.
Originally built in 1852, the landmark Battle House Renaissance Mobile Hotel & Spa is located in Mobile's revitalized downtown, situated near the riverfront and Arthur R. Outlaw Convention Center
Bright Angel Lodge, a member of Historic Hotels of America since 2012, was built in 1935, has a natural, rustic character, and is listed in the National Register of Historic Places. It was designed by famed architect Mary E J Colter.
When you step through the doors of the Hotel San Carlos, you experience the touch of a glamorous past and the affluence of a decade of romantic Hollywood stars. Throughout the years, Hotel San Carlos has been a refuge for famous guests including Mae West, Jean Harlow, Clark Gable, Ingrid Bergman, Spencer Tracy, Marilyn Monroe, and Humphrey Bogart.
Since the day it opened its doors to those seeking respite in the mile-high mountain oasis, the historic inn has been a sought-after retreat for travelers searching for a relaxing respite from life's hustle and bustle.
Perched above the Victorian village of Eureka Springs, Arkansas -- recognized by the National Trust for Historic Preservation as one of America's Dozen Distinctive Destinations -- is the 1886 Crescent Hotel & Spa, a landmark hotel that echoes the recuperative splendor of the surrounding Ozark Mountain region.
For a building that has stood since 1905, one of six built in the University of Arkansas that year, the Inn Carnall Hall creates an inviting optical illusion: existing in a turn-of-the-twentieth-century era while not appearing the least bit outdated. Two pairs of dramatic, all-white columns flank either side of the entrance to this Colonial Revival inn.
Considered "the front porch of Little Rock," the Capital Hotel, a landmark inn, has been a beacon to Southern culture since it first opened its doors in 1870.
Julia Morgan, renowned as the architect of the Hearst Castle at San Simeon, was also the architect of the Berkeley City Club, also known as her jewel, "the little castle". Built in eleven months, this six-story landmark opened in 1930 as the "Berkeley Women's City Club" with a membership of over 4,500.
Situated in the seaside village of La Jolla, known as the "Jewel of the Pacific", the Four Diamond Grande Colonial offers classic European styling in the intimate setting of a boutique hotel.
Nestled into the heart of Napa Valley, the Napa River Inn stands out as an upscale boutique hotel offering traditional comfort, convenience, and personal service to both leisure and business travelers. Surrounded by the valley's world-renowned vineyards, beautiful scenery, excellent restaurants, and favorable climate, the inn sits snugly along the banks of the Napa River on 2.5 riverfront acres.
In the mid-1800s, the Paso Robles region -- known for its mineral hot springs -- was a rest stop for travelers of the Camino Real trail who indulged in the area's therapeutic watering hole. Today, the Paso Robles Inn carries on this tradition with 30 of its 98 guest rooms outfitted with hot spring spas.
Occupying an entire city block, The Mission Inn Hotel & Spa is a destination in and of itself. This remarkable property took more than 30 years to complete and combines design elements from throughout the Southwestern United States, particularly the California mission style, as well as several Mediterranean countries.
The Sofia Hotel is a serene oasis in the city of San Diego. Thoroughly renovated and updated, the hotel emphasizes guest comfort and convenience. No detail has been spared, from ambient lighting, luxurious bed linens and bath amenities to in-room spa services and pet-friendly accommodations.
Hotel Whitcomb is a marvel of early 19th century and Edwardian architecture that can be seen throughout the hotel. The Austrian crystal chandeliers, marble columns, rare Janesero wood paneling, intricately carved ceiling molding and beautiful Tiffany stained glass at the front desk and in the piano bar are but a few of the spectacular features of this exquisite historic property.
The Omni San Francisco Hotel provides luxury accommodations in the heart of downtown San Francisco - the jewel of California. This beautiful Nob Hill hotel is located right on the cable car line and is only a short walk to Union Square, the San Francisco neighborhood that has become a mecca for high-end shopping and art galleries.
The Palace Hotel, a Luxury Collection Hotel in San Francisco, was built in 1875 and was reputedly the largest, most luxurious and costly hotel in the world. On October 2, 1875, the Palace Hotel officially opened to capture the hearts of the American public. The Palace Hotel quickly gained prominence among the traveling elite visiting San Francisco.
It is said that greatness springs from tragedy. For proof of this, look no further than San Francisco's Fairmont Hotel. The Beaux Arts-style property, designed by celebrated architect Julia Morgan (the genius behind the grandiose Hearst Castle), was about to open when its city suffered a devastating earthquake on April 18, 1906.
When it opened in 1933, this decadent Art Deco landmark in seaside Santa Monica became an immediate attraction for stars of the silver screen seeking relief from hot summers in neighboring Hollywood.
Located in historic Railroad Square, the Hotel La Rose is centrally located to Sonoma County's wineries, Redwood forests, and Pacific coastline.
Hotel Boulderado reached its name by merging Boulder and Colorado, a memorable mutation of its host city and state that captures the inviting qualities of both locations. The mountain hotel sits within the downtown historic district, enveloped in Boulder's surprisingly hip small-town chic, while the imposing conical peaks of the Rocky Mountains surround the town.
The four-story red brick Strater Hotel is an exceptional example of American Victorian architecture, highlighted by original white stone cornices and ornamental brickwork. The interior of the property transports guests back to Durango's heyday and blends American history with Victorian charm and modern convenience.
The majestic splendor of the Rocky Mountains provides a breathtaking backdrop for the classically elegant Stanley Hotel. Inside, its gleaming wood, soaring ceilings and understated elegance are coupled with world-class hospitality. Nestled on 35 pristine acres, the hotel offers guests unparalleled natural beauty and a wealthy of outdoor activities.
January 15, 1913, saw the opening of Wilmington's Hotel du Pont, one of the most lavish hotels of America's Gilded Age and an immediate rival to Europe's finest hotels. Today, the Wilmington, Delaware hotel is situated in the heart of the picturesque and historic Brandywine Valley. Hotel du Pont is as rich in history as it is in atmosphere; reminiscent of a time of craftsmanship and courtesy, a time of ease and elegance, and a time of sophistication and style.
From its location on historic Franklin Square, the Hamilton Crowne Plaza Hotel is central to everything that makes Washington a top destination for business and leisure travelers alike.
The Hotel Lombardy offers accommodation evocative of a small town home in the center of the nation's capital. This is no coincidence: Hotel Lombardy's first incarnation was as a private residence converted to a classic European-style hotel in 1994, beautifully preserving the red-brick and limestone facade.
A true Washington institution, the Omni Shoreham has hosted inaugural balls for every president from FDR to Bill Clinton. To celebrate its ties to America's highest office, the hotel's nine presidential suites each bear the name of one of our great leaders. (Guests who express strong feelings may request to have the name plate on their suite changed.
On Capitol Hill, a patch of Irish green is found at the Phoenix Park Hotel, a handsome Georgian Revival-style hotel built in 1922. The hotel is equally popular with politicians, diplomats, business travelers and tourists. The Phoenix Park maintains an Old World ambiance with its Waterford crystal chandeliers, rich woodwork, Celtic rugs and European antiques.
Originally designed as a luxury apartment building over 100 years ago, the hotel promised "every convenience of a modern hotel with the restful quietude and exclusiveness of a private residence." The Churchill Hotel has just undergone renovations to maintain the beauty of its upscale, pristine design and gorgeous chandeliers.
Whether its business or pleasure that brings you to the nation's capital, the Henley Park is the place to stay. Upon entering its stately lobby, guests are greeted with the comfortable elegance that is the hallmark of the Henley Park Hotel. Charming and intimate in scale, the hotel exudes a serenity that is a welcome change from the bustle of downtown Washington.
Inspired by American Founding Father, Thomas Jefferson, The Jefferson, Washington, DC is a historic hotel illustrating and celebrating its namesake throughout its design and character. Blending distinct European and Washingtonian styles with America's past and modern luxuries, the stately Beaux Arts hotel was built in 1923, originally constructed as a luxury residential building, home to the city's elite.
Immediately after its opening in 1925, the Mayflower Hotel was known as the "Grande Dame of Washington, D.C.," boasting more gold than any other building in the country except for the Library of Congress.
This Victorian mansion in the heart of Washington, D.C. is the only inn in the nation's capital to be listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Initially built as two separate townhomes, this boutique hotel offers modern comforts in a historic setting. Each of the 54 guest rooms is decorated with period furnishings and some have Italian marble fireplaces.
The Willard InterContinental is located in the heart of the nation's capital on Pennsylvania Avenue near the White House, the Smithsonian museums and the downtown business and theatre districts. The Willard epitomizes world-class hospitality as the hotel of choice for heads of state and leaders of the world's business, cultural, social and political elite.
The 1926 Colony Hotel & Cabana Club calls to mind the romantic Flagler era of Florida Mediterranean architecture: three bright yellow stories topped by twin domed towers that echo the color of the historic building's striped awnings. The Colony Porch Bar and retail store fronts are located on Atlantic Avenue. The guestroom windows are sheltered from the Florida sun by colorful yellow-and-red awnings.
Casa Marina Hotel and Restaurant stands as the only remaining hotel from Jacksonville's heyday as the beach playground of the rich and famous. After a careful restoration, this historic beachfront hotel welcomes guests with a refined elegance and a timeless quality that evokes its glamorous past.
The city of Lakeland was born amid the railroad boom of the late 19th century. By the 1890s, twenty-five trains per day would stop at the Lakeland depot. The advent of the automobile brought more well-heeled visitors from the Northeast in even greater numbers. The Terrace Hotel opened in 1924 on the site of the previous Tremont Hotel, which had stood for almost forty years.
The Claridge Hotel is one of the best-kept secrets of Miami's famous South Beach. Its grand Mediterranean architecture, unique interior atrium lobby, and ideal location across from the pristine waters of South Beach, together create the ultimate getaway spot.
Situated on Collins Avenue, South Beach's premier location for shopping, dining and entertainment, The Hotel is "a gem at the ocean." The distinctive touches of designer Todd Oldham are everywhere, especially in the stylish lobby, with its custom-crafted furnishings and vibrant jewel tones.
Enter a classic era of grace, elegance and style at National Hotel Miami Beach, an authentically restored Art Deco landmark that epitomizes the mood and decor of the 1940's, redefined with a modern panache. Designed by Roy France, one of the period's foremost architects, National Hotel was one of the grandest luxury hotels on Miami Beach when it opened in 1940.
The town of St. Augustine, Florida, carries the unique distinction of being the oldest continuously occupied European settlement in the United States, a cultural honor that the landmark Casa Monica Hotel has embraced since it opened back in 1888.
Situated in the heart of Atlanta's business and cultural district, directly across from the iconic Fox Theatre, the Georgian Terrace hotel welcomes guests with true Southern hospitality boasting luxury accommodations, fine dining at the romantic Livingston Restaurant, and a variety of meeting and event space.
The Greyfield Inn is a graceful colonial-style hotel on Georgia’s Cumberland Island, once the preserve of the Carnegies and other wealthy industrialists, and since 1972, a protected National Seashore. Built in 1900 for Margaret Ricketson, the daughter of Lucy and Thomas Carnegie and niece of Andrew Carnegie, Greyfield was opened to guests by Margaret’s daughter and her family in 1962 as a way of ensuring the property’s preservation.
The Smith House has maintained its long tradition of old-fashioned hospitality dating back to 1899 when the house was originally built on a vein of gold ore. Located in the quaint town of Dahlonega, Georgia, the Smith House is a country inn that serves home-cooked country fare in the family-style dining room, while providing modern day luxuries to its guests.
The refreshing architectural complexity of Savannah's River Street Inn reflects both the building's importance in the late 1800s and the pragmatics of the cotton industry. Taking up an entire city block and wrapped around a gorgeous central atrium, the five-story structure first operated as storing, grading and exporting facility for cotton.
Welcome to the InterContinental Chicago Magnificent Mile, one of the most beautiful landmark hotels in history. With its unique architecture and cultural diversity, it was originally built in 1929 as the Medinah Athletic Club, a luxury men's club for members of the Shrine organization. Unfortunately, in 1934 the club had been a victim of the stock market crash and was forced to close its doors.
This 25-story Beaux Arts-style hotel is ideally situated within walking distance of Chicago's vibrant theater district, the Art Institute and famed Magnificent Mile, and within one mile of Lake Michigan. Remodeled in 2004, the Palmer House® a Hilton Hotel, boasts a two-story, gilded lobby with a formal staircase, marble-topped tables, velvet seating, and a ceiling mural depicting Greek mythology.
Situated in the vibrant Gold Coast neighborhood of Chicago, The Talbott Hotel offers luxury accommodations, flexible meeting space, and refined service. Built in 1927, this downtown hotel boasts eco-friendly amenities and technology without sacrificing its historic significance.
Whether travelling for business or pleasure, guests at the historic 424-room Omni Severin Hotel will discover the convenience of a prime downtown location and the luxury of a elegantly updated classic hotel. In the heart of the downtown Wholesale District, the hotel is ideally located where you'll find the the biggest names and the brightest attractions the city has to offer.
This once glorious, high-end Hotel Blackhawk was built in 1915, during an economic boom period in Davenport. It originally was a seven-story hotel. In the 1920's, money was flowing into the city, and so four more stories were added, creating a 400-room brick historic hotel, with a fancy frontage, complete with marble accents around the windows.
Stay the night in one of Boone Tavern's spacious heritage accommodations, where the understated elegance of handmade furniture, made by Berea College woodcraft is enhanced with modern amenities. Become part of the unique Berea lifestyle where quality and tradition blend with Southern hospitality and the youthful vigor of the college campus.
Ornate detail, exceptional service and long-standing tradition of hospitality have made The Brown beloved by visitors and locals alike. The 16-story classically rendered exterior is complemented by stunning English Renaissance architectural detail on the interior, including spectacular hand-painted plaster relief ceilings.
From the carefree New Orleans to the charming Memphis, explore the Lower Mississippi River with a voyage aboard the American Queen Steamboat and experience authentic Southern hospitality, dynamic cultural experiences, vibrant river ports, and sites, including Antebellum mansions, centuries-old shaded oak trees, and historic plantations.
The intimate yet elegant Bienville House, a historic hotel in New Orleans, caters to tourists and corporate travelers alike. The hotel calls to mind a stately French Quarter manor house, with decorative wrought iron balconies and a gracious flagstone courtyard.
Hotel Monteleone is one of the last, great family-owned hotels in America, having been operated by four generations of the Monteleone family over the past century. When it was founded in 1886, Royal Street, on which it sits, was the most fashionable and elegant street in New Orleans.
Choose Le Pavillon Hotel to embrace the true history of one of the nation's most distinct cities. The historic hotel in New Orleans sits on the site of one of the city's first great plantation homes. When this first-generation skyscraper opened in 1907, Le Pavillon Hotel became an instant signature in the historic heart of the Big Easy.
The Omni Royal Orleans is a proud part of history on its legendary site. From the 1830's onward, this single block of the French Quarter has witnessed all that was and is New Orleans. From creole hedonisa to the austerity of the civil war, reconstruction, a sad decline to the rebirth in the modern world.
The Portland Regency Hotel is Portland's premier full-service hotel, boasting first-class elegance and outstanding service. Situated in the heart of the "Old Port District", the hotel is surrounded by a variety of specialty shops, galleries and restaurants which have been converted from the warehouses and commercial buildings that were original to the city's maritime heritage.
The Historic Inns of Annapolis were once personal residences of lords and governors and frequent stopovers for signers of the Declaration of Independence. Today they have been transformed into three charming historic inns that will take you back in time, with 124 guestrooms all handsomely restored and tastefully furnished in original and reproduction antiques.
Located in Baltimore's historic Fell's Point, the Admiral Fell Inn is a renovated urban inn located on Baltimore's celebrated waterfront. Comprised of seven adjoining buildings, some dating to the 18th century, the historic Inn retains its quaint charm and cozy ambiance yet offers modern amenities and the elegance of a luxury hotel.
Escape the ordinary and immerse yourself in first-class service and accommodations in a fabulous boutique hotel in Baltimore. Rich colors and a chic atmosphere set the tone for a luxurious experience at the historic Hotel Brexton.
Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, the Lord Baltimore Hotel was hailed as the largest hotel ever built in the state of Maryland. Built in the classic style popular during the 1920s, the hotel still holds timeless appeal for today's travelers. A convenient downtown location make the hotel ideally suited for business and leisure travelers alike.
With roots that trace back to 1712, Tidewater Inn is a charming colonial hideaway that sits in the heart of historic downtown Easton. The hotel structure was originally built in 1891 as the Hotel Avon, and this premier Maryland inn continues to maintain the rustic charm of the past blended with 21st-century restoration work and amenities.
Boston Park Plaza is located in the heart of historic Back Bay and is one of Boston's most recognized and renowned landmarks. Boston Park Plaza opened March 10, 1927 as part of the E.M. Statler Empire.
As you pass through the sculpted bronze doors of this historic hotel, you are enveloped in the charm and timeless beauty that have made the Omni Parker House a Boston landmark since 1855.
The Fairmont Copley Plaza, Boston has been a landmark in Boston's historic Back Bay since 1912. Constructed on the original site of Boston's Museum of Fine Arts, the hotel derives its name from the great American painter John Singleton Copley (1738-1774). The hotel's architect, Henry Janeway Hardenbergh, combined French and Venetian Renaissance influences on the building's facade.
As much a Boston landmark as Fenway Park or Faneuil Hall, the handsome Italianate structure in Copley Square famously known as the Lenox was built in 1900 in just eight months at a cost of $1.1 million -- one of the first hotels constructed in Boston's Back Bay.
The 1895 firehouse is the oldest building in the Kendall Square area, the center of the technology industry in the Boston vicinity and home to the world-famous Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Today, this city landmark has been restored in a manner befitting its heroic past. The original Victorian firehouse is home to the hotel's restaurant and is full of firehouse memorabilia.
The spirit of the past is vibrantly alive in the historic Concord's Colonial Inn. It was from here the local farmers and militiamen mustered to meet the advancing British troops on that fateful April day in 1775.
In the late 1990s the forgotten mill town of North Adams became a haven for technology companies and was infused with new life. Sparked by the visionary efforts of the Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Art (MASS MoCA), which has renovated parts of a sprawling mill complex, the Porches Inn represents a new twist on hospitality.
Relax in the gracious elegance of this grand hotel's glass-enclosed conservatory, unwind at the lobby fireplace or retreat to the sitting area in your own room. All the charm, comfort and elegance of a traditional New England inn can be found within the Colonial Revival-style Hotel Northampton.
At the tip of Cape Cod's distinctive tip sits the eclectic village of Provincetown, home to the Crowne Pointe Historic Inn & Spa. Originally established a bustling seaport, Provincetown was once inhabited by a rowdy mix of smugglers, outlaws and raucous mariners.
Inspired by civic pride, the city of Salem established the Hawthorne Hotel to serve as a community focal point. The classic brick structure stands prominently on the city's common and has figured prominently in the historic area's community and social life.
Located in the East Ferry Street Historic District of Midtown Detroit, The Inn on Ferry Street sets the standard for elegant Victorian guest quarters and dedicated service. Just steps from the state's finest museums, acclaimed Detroit Medical Center and Wayne State University, the Inn is a relaxing change of pace from the standard business hotel.
Affording an elegant old world charm with the luxury and sophistication of modern day, Amway Grand Plaza Hotel began as the distinguished Pantlind Hotel in 1913. An integral part of the renaissance of Western Michigan, Amway Grand Plaza Hotel, with the historic wing and new Glass Tower, is located in the heart of downtown Grand Rapids contributing to the growing skyline of the business and entertainment district.
With the majesty of Lake Superior on one side, the rolling terrain of historic downtown Marquette on the other and decades of history within its walls, the name chosen for the Landmark Inn is, if anything, an understatement.
The St. James Hotel opened in 1875 as 11 civic-minded Red Wing businessmen saw the need for upscale lodging due to a burgeoning primary wheat market. The hotel was and still is decorated in the Victorian style, a style prevalent at the time of its opening. Its downtown location provided a destination for travelers both by riverboat, railroad, and horse. The St. James Hotel offers magnificent views of the limestone bluffs, the Mississippi River, and historic downtown Red Wing.
Minnesota's landmark hotel, The Saint Paul Hotel, is a world of European-inspired elegance with superlative service and gracious accommodations. An atmosphere of plush sophistication prevails throughout The Saint Paul Hotel. Built in 1910, the handsome Italian Renaissance Revival building was constructed by local businessman Lucius P. Ordway.
When The Raphael Hotel opened in the heart of Kansas City, it was the pioneer in the "boutique hotel" trend, offering individualistic accommodation with European charm, character, intimacy, personalized service and exceptional value.
Experience the rolling hills and limestone bluffs that surround the Midwest landscape with a journey through the Upper Mississippi River aboard the American Queen Steamboat. From the dynamic St. Louis to the lively twin cities of Minneapolis and St. Paul, discover picturesque geography, abundant wildlife, and cultural gems from St. Louis to St. Paul.
The Chase Park Plaza Hotel in St. Louis, Missouri, offers a rare treat in landmark hotels: unfettered access to two historic city landmarks sharing the same street address.
Built in 1914, the Omni Majestic Hotel in downtown St. Louis is a beautifully restored National Historic Landmark that combines an atmosphere of timeless elegance with impeccable service. Guestroom accommodations in this boutique St. Louis luxury hotel are appointed with such refined furnishings as 19th century poster beds and rich mahogany woods.
Luxurious and exquisite accommodations and gracious and personalized service define Omaha’s luxury hotel.
A treasured gem in the heart of the Monadnock Mountain region, The Lane Hotel affords a true charming experience in luxury and comfort in the vibrant Keene, New Hampshire. A century-old structure, The Lane Hotel reflects the beauty and history of New Hampshire's quintessential charm in the lively center of Keene on Main Street surrounded by local shops and attractions.
La Fonda is a Santa Fe landmark, just steps away from history and art museums, a variety of galleries and shops, historic churches and, of course, the Plaza. The historic inn's Pueblo-style architecture features thick wood beams, latilla ceilings, and carved corbels.
The 2001 restoration of the historic building, erected in 1866, became a symbol of revival to the Buffalo community. The Mansion on Delaware Avenue is a wonderful example of Second Empire architecture, with its mansard roof, porticos and huge rounded, hooded windows harking back to a time when Buffalo was a profitable port and manufacturing center.
For over seventy years, the JW Marriott Essex House New York has been an oasis of class and elegance on the edge of Central Park. The hotel offers stunning views of Central Park and the New York skyline, complemented by luxurious appointments and first-class service.
Warren & Wetmore built this historic landmark hotel in 1926. The Berkshire Hotel was purchased in May 1978 by the Dunfey Hotels Corporation, which included the Omni Hotels and Dunfey Hotels groups. The property received a $9.5 million face-lift in 1979.
For over 100 years, The Hotel Martinique has elegantly reflected the rich history of its vibrant and dynamic location. Designed by Henry Hardenbergh, who also designed the Waldorf Astoria, the Plaza Hotel, and the Dakota Apartments on Central Park.
Old World elegance meets modern day grandeur at The Plaza. A timeless landmark framed by the world’s most extraordinary cultural and historical experiences, guests will find this luxury hotel to be a lavish oasis amid thriving city life.
For more than a century, The Waldorf=Astoria has combined luxury with a wealth of amenities and services. This 42-story Art-Deco hotel, located in mid-town Manhattan, beckons New Yorkers and visitors alike.
A classic example of 1920s hotel construction, the Jefferson Clinton, a historic hotel in Syracuse, has a contemporary sensibility. This 68-room, 11-story hotel was built in 1927, but offers modern upgrades and a much-lauded environmentally friendly philosophy. A convenient downtown location is within easy access of the downtown business district, Syracuse University, the Carrier Dome and area hospitals.
Housed in the historic Bon Marche and Ivey’s department store building, the Haywood Park Hotel exemplifies the tradition and glamour of years gone by. Be immersed in the history and culture of this splendid North Carolina historic hotel and experience true Southern hospitality at its finest.
The Omni Grove Park Inn is one of the South’s best-loved resorts. Built in 1913 with granite stones mined from Sunset Mountain, the resort overlooks the city of Asheville, N.C., and provides majestic views of the Blue Ridge Mountains. With its distinctive undulating red clay tile roof and original Roycroft furnishings and fixtures, The Grove Park Inn captures the essence of the Arts and Crafts movement.
Opening in 1891, rich in history and architectural integrity, Green Park Inn is the last of the “Grand Manor Hotels” in Western North Carolina. Built in the Queen Anne Victorian style, the historic hotel was the most modern accommodation in the High Country at the time, offering amenities such as hot and cold baths, electric bells to summon serving staff, and fresh water drawn from its mountain spring.
The Carolina Inn has sat on the doorsteps of the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill's campus, serving as the central meeting place for students, academics, faculty, local townspeople and visitors, since it opened in 1924. Though the property itself has evolved since John Sprunt Hill first built the inn, its luxury has remained constant.
The neo-classical 10-story facade of the Dunhill Hotel has been a permanent feature in uptown Charlotte since it opened in 1929. Designed by architect Louis Asbury Sr., the Dunhill's first incarnation was as the fashionable Mayfair Manor apartments.
Aboard the American Queen Steamboat, enjoy voyages along the Ohio and Tennessee Rivers and experience the storied culture and friendly smiles that inhabit the river ports along America's rhythmic heartland of charming towns and sights between the vibrant metropolises of Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Chattanooga, and Nashville.
Just minutes from downtown Cincinnati lies the picturesque village of Mariemont, Ohio, envisioned by its founder Mary Muhlenberry Emery as a "National Exemplar" in practical town planning. In the heart of the town sits the Mariemont Inn, a striking three-story Tudor structure.
The Hilton Cincinnati Netherland Plaza is a true French Art Deco hotel masterpiece. Opened in 1931, the hotel was an integral part of the first multi-use complex in the United States. Described as a "city within a city," the complex featured an office tower, hotel, fully automated garage, shopping complex, and restaurants.
Since its grand opening in 1882, the original Palace Hotel became an instant landmark on the downtown cityscape. Always at the forefront of modern guest amenities, the urban poasis provides guests with luxury accommodations, exemplary service, and the grandeur of an original 8-story French Second Empire masterpiece.
Occupying seven of the upper floors of Frank Lloyd Wright's only skyscraper, Price Tower, the Inn at Price Tower is an intimate retreat in the heart of Bartlesville, Oklahoma offering 19 beautiful guestrooms, impeccable service, and a unique, historic experience.
Now proudly restored, the Colcord Hotel stands as Oklahoma City's premiere boutique hotel. An ambitious multi-million dollar effort has transformed the city’s first skyscraper into a downtown landmark hotel.
The Skirvin Hotel first opened its doors in 1911 with two, 10-story towers and 224 guest rooms. In 1930, a third wing was added, raising the structure to 14 stories and increasing capacity to 525 rooms.
An oasis of gentility and charm in the beautiful Rogue River Valley, Ashland Springs Hotel is the premier choice for lodging in Southern Oregon. A two-year restoration project transformed this landmark hotel into a haven of taste and elegance reminiscent of small European hotels.
Explore the Columbia and Snake Rivers aboard the American Empress where voyages between Portland, OR and Clarkston, WA will reveal soaring mountains, charming river towns, dramatic landscapes, abundant wildlife, and frontier spirit.
The Heathman Hotel is a downtown landmark, built in the late 1920s in the popular Italian Renaissance style. Then, as now, the hotel was a popular center of cultural activity. Its dramatic public spaces have been renovated in grand Art Deco style and provide the perfect backdrop for the hotel’s extensive collection of artwork.
The stately Historic Hotel Bethlehem has been restored to its original 1922 grandeur. Palladian windows provide dramatic views of the downtown district. Seven large murals by artist George Gray retell the history of Bethlehem, from its founding by Moravian brethren to its position as industrial center. Classically styled guestrooms offer views of the city’s Main Street or the noted Bethlehem Star on South Mountain.
The Gettysburg Hotel has a tradition of hospitality that dates to 1797, when James Scott first opened his tavern. In the summer of 1863, the hotel played witness to one of the seminal events in American history as Union and Confederate troops swarmed over the small town of Gettysburg during a pivotal and bloody three-day battle. President Lincoln honed the immortal words of his Gettysburg Address at the Wills House, just steps away from the hotel.
Cork Factory Hotel was once the home of a 19th century cork manufacturing giant. After lying abandoned for several years, the historic site was converted into a luxury boutique hotel, restaurant, and event facility.
The 63-room Lancaster Arts Hotel is a boutique hotel in revitalized downtown Lancaster, Pennsylvania. Using the backdrop of a classic red brick warehouse, the vibrant and eclectic hotel is infused with thoroughly modern touches.
The Mansions on Fifth is notable for its historic legacy and ties to Pittsburgh’s past. The restoration of the Mansions involved an unwavering commitment to preserving as much of the historical detail and integrity of the Mansions as possible. In her new chapter as a luxury hotel, The Mansions’ future involves an equally strong commitment to environmental stewardship and sustainability.
With a blend of classic elegance and modern sophistication, the renowned Omni William Penn Hotel has served as Pittsburgh’s premier hotel since 1916. This historic hotel features 597 beautifully appointed guest rooms including 38 suites, 52,000 square feet of flexible meeting space, and five dining options.
Located on the grounds of Pennsylvania State University, the Nittany Lion Inn offers comfort, conveniences and style to guests and visitors alike. Decorated in warm antiques with a Colonial country atmosphere, rich cherry-wood furniture and bright floral fabrics, the Inn has hosted the likes of Presidents Eisenhower and Johnson, Eleanor Roosevelt, Helen Hayes and Louis Armstrong.
York, Pennsylvania, has been on the historian’s map ever since the American Revolution—then known as “Yorktowne,” the town served as the nation’s capital while Philadelphia was under British occupation. Despite its name, however, The Yorktowne Hotel embodies the history of another nostalgic era—the Roaring Twenties.
Hamlet's proclamation to Ophelia, “Get thee to a nunnery” implies a certain negativity, but Puerto Rico is legions away from Denmark, and if the Bard had the good fortune to find himself on that Caribbean isle today, standing in front of the remarkable edifice of historic El Convento Hotel, he’d have surely penned something else.
Since 1922, the Providence Biltmore has been a Rhode Island tradition. In its heyday, it was the place to see and be seen in the city, hosting hundreds of society events and celebrations. The imposing 18-story red brick building rises above the city skyline and its hallmark sign perched atop the roof has beckoned travelers for generations.
Named for Revolutionary War hero Francis Marion (the "Swamp Fox"), the Francis Marion Hotel became an instant landmark in Charleston the moment it opened in 1924. Rising 12 stories above the Historic District, the landmark hotel offers spectacular views of Charleston's church steeples, antebellum mansions and famous harbor, providing easy access to the wealth of Charleston's historic attractions.
A National Historic Landmark, the John Rutledge House Inn was built in 1763 by John Rutledge, a noted signer of the U.S. Constitution, governor of South Carolina, and briefly, chief justice of the Supreme Court. The historic inn incorporates two carriage houses plus the distinctive home.
The Wentworth Mansion, built in 1886 as a private residence for the wealthy cotton merchant Francis Silas Rodgers, invites guests to enjoy the preserved opulence of America’s Gilded Age.
Designed as a tribute to the Sioux Indian Nation and the German immigrants that settled in the Dakotas, Hotel Alex Johnson is the epitome of historic preservation and world-class hospitality.
From 1909 to 1970, all trains to points south passed through Chattanooga’s famous terminal, which was designed by a 24-year-old architectural student from New York. The terminal’s first plans were modified at the behest of the president of the Southern Railway System to emulate the National Park Bank of New York.
The General Morgan Inn and Conference Center, a historic hotel in Tennessee, takes its name from the Confederate leader whose daring raids into the upper Midwest terrorized the Union Army during the Civil War.
Historian David Cohn once wrote, “The Mississippi Delta begins in the lobby of The Peabody Hotel… If you stand near its fountain in the middle of the lobby… ultimately you will see everybody who is anybody in the Delta…” Truly, in the minds of many, The Peabody is Memphis.
Located in the heart of Music City, adjacent to the state capitol, the Hermitage Hotel is the only remaining grand hotel in the city and the only commercial Beaux Arts structure in the state of Tennessee. Following the completion of a multi-million dollar restoration in 2003, this beloved hotel is once again a showplace that combines convenience with splendor.
A stay at the Union Station combines the elegance of the past with the modern conveniences of the present. The excitement of millions of travelers who passed within these walls remains almost palpable. For over a century, this massive turreted structure has been a distinctive feature of Nashville’s cityscape.
The claim that everything’s bigger in Texas shouldn’t merely be taken literally. Witness the Driskill, Texas’ premier luxury hotel positioned in the heart of the state capital. The 189-guest room structure may seem modest by some standards, but its historic grandeur and perfectly restored facade and interiors make it one of Austin’s largest, most rewarding experiences. Cattle baron Colonel Jesse Driskill built the hotel in 1886 to rival the palaces of New York, Chicago, St. Louis and San Francisco and to serve as a showpiece for his adopted frontier town.
Housed in two inter-connected historic buildings, The Ashton is Fort Worth’s only small luxury hotel. Soaring twelve-foot ceilings are luxuriously appointed and offer the finest in classic ambience with modern amenities. The hotel’s elegant Café Ashton has become one of the city’s most popular fine dining spots.
A vision of Victorian elegance rising from the Texas sand and surf, the Galvez was known as the "Queen of the Gulf" on the day she opened in 1911. For nearly a century, this charming historic hotel has been the choice accommodation of guests as demanding and diverse as Teddy Roosevelt, Howard Hughes, and Frank Sinatra.
Designed by Houston architect Joseph Finger and built in 1926 amid a regional and national economic boom, the Italian Renaissance-style Auditorium Hotel welcomed a growing population of tourists and professionals to its beautiful corridors and rooms.
Ideally nestled along the historic River Walk in downtown San Antonio, the Omni La Mansión del Rio is where history comes alive. The Texas Historical Commission and the San Antonio Conservation Society have designated Omni La Mansión del Rio as a historical treasure. The historic hotel includes 338 comfortably appointed guest rooms and suites, the award-winning Las Canarias restaurant and its Texas Hill Country-infused menu, flexible meeting and event space and unparalleled service standards.
Unlike a number of urban buildings that grow with its host city, the Riverwalk Vista actually contributed to the prosperity of San Antonio. The hotel’s first incarnation was a mercantile store built by Austrian immigrant George Dullnig in 1883. The three-story structure quickly became the city’s largest employer and, as such, offered several technological advancements, including a mechanical elevator, steam heat, a soda fountain and an on-site artisan well.
Located adjacent to the Alamo, the original Menger Hotel was constructed on the site of Menger′s brewery, the first brewery in Texas. Opening on February 1, 1859, "the finest hotel west of the Mississippi River" was host to such notables as Sam Houston, Generals Lee and Grant and Presidents McKinley, Taft and Eisenhower—Teddy Roosevelt even recruited the Rough Riders in the Menger Bar.
For over two and a half centuries, The Omni Homestead Resort has offered genuine Southern hospitality amid the Allegheny Mountains, boasting beautiful accommodations, championship golf courses, and an expansive conference center. A designated National Historic Landmark, this luxury resort offers modern amenities without compromising its historic charm.
Today a name inextricably connected with the finest in luxury accommodations and hospitality, Craddock Terry was once associated with shoes. The Craddock Terry Shoe Company was, in fact, the first shoe company south of the Mason-Dixon Line and the fifth largest in the world. Built on the edge of the James River in 1901, the factory immediately became the backbone of the city’s commercial success.
When Charles Dana Gibson and Irene Langhorne--better known as the Gibson Girl--hosted their engagement party on Halloween 1895, little did they know that their nuptial celebration would be the first in a long legacy of events at Richmond’s most revered hotel, The Jefferson. It opened that All Hollow’s Eve over 100 years ago, and from that moment it was a sight to behold.
Nestled in Historic Downtown Staunton in the heart of the picturesque Shenandoah Valley, this 124-room hotel captures the spirit, history and charm of the old South. Originally built in 1924, the property underwent a complete top to bottom renovation in 2005 and has was lovingly restored to it's original grandeur.
The Mayflower Park Hotel was constructed in 1927, opening under the name of the Bergonian, and is the oldest continuously operating hotel in downtown Seattle. The building’s facade—complete with ornate terra cotta detailing—evokes a sense of history the minute the building meets your gaze.
Nestled in the Ohio River Valley between the uncompromising beauty of the West Virginia foothills and the majestic Ohio River, the century-old Blennerhassett stands today as a reminder that it is possible to merge old-world atmosphere with all the modern-day amenities that make a historic hotel a genuine treasure.
Situated in the heart of Madison, Wisconsin, The Edgewater invites guests to discover its fine offerings and to learn about the great city it calls home. Offering over 200 guestrooms, The Edgewater is full of world-class amenities and services, including an outdoor plaza and park, several restaurants and lounges, a luxurious spa, mooring for 40 boats, and extraordinary facilities for meetings, events, and weddings—all right on the shores of Lake Mendota.
The AAA Four Diamond Hilton Milwaukee City Center’s distinctive Art Deco architecture has graced the Milwaukee skyline for nearly 85 years. Located in the heart of Milwaukee, this historic hotel has a storied tradition of hospitality and premier service.
Step through the doors of this splendid, six-story limestone Art Deco building and you're transported to the heady mid-1930s, an era where hospitality thrived, luxury was de rigueur, style and comfort wasn't a contradiction and "home away from home" wasn't cliche. The Metro originally housed commercial offices and shops, but its location fated its evolution into a luxury hotel and in 1998 Hotel Metro came into its own.
The Pfister is known as the “Jewel of Milwaukee,” a Victorian masterpiece located just three blocks from Lake Michigan. The hotel’s elegance is further enhanced by the tradition of “salve” a philosophy that embodies the spirit of fine hospitality and is brought to life by each member of the hotel’s staff. The Pfister is set apart from other downtown hotels by a number of distinguishing features, including an ornate three-story lobby flanked by a grand marble staircase at one end and a massive fireplace at the other.
Homesteader Charles J. Wort (pronounced "wirt") arrived in Jackson Hole in 1893, working the land like any other number of pioneers. In 1941 his sons, John and Jess, took local pioneering to a new level, building a luxury hotel—a ridiculous notion to many local ranchers and residents—on four lots that their father had purchased in 1915. The Wort Hotel, with its Tudor Revival architecture and rustic interiors, immediately became the central gathering place for locals and a destination for visitors.
Downtown & City Hotels
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