Historic Hotels in Nice

THE 5 BEST Historic Hotels in Nice

Historic Hotels in Nice

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Historic Hotels nearby destinations

  • Èze
    Your jaw will drop at the gorgeous view of the Mediterranean from Eze, a charming hilltop town on the Cote d’Azur. Its beautiful cobblestone streets and hot-pink bougainvillea are a far cry from the glamour of Cannes or St-Tropez—and for travelers who could care less about celebrities and megayachts, that’s quite appealing. Shoppers will delight in the many local perfumeries and art galleries.
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  • St-Paul-de-Vence
    This small, relaxed town’s artsy side runs deep. Chagall lived here, and great art museums such as the Maeght and Saint-Paul’s Museum are in town or just outside it. Its Chapelle des Pénitents Blancs was one of the last commissions undertaken by the Belgian artist Folon. Walk along the ancient city walls for great views—and bring your own sketchbook. Maybe you’ll be inspired too.
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  • Monte-Carlo
    Monte-Carlo is home to the celebrated Monte Carlo Casino. This glamorous palace is full of frescoes, sculptures, and features an astonishing gold and marble atrium—not to mention the main attraction—gambling! Steeped in 700 years of Grimaldi royal history, Monte-Carlo’s location is stunning, tucked between French mediaeval villages and the Alps. Take in a world-class opera or ballet, bask in the sun on Larvotto Beach or get an adrenaline rush at May's Formula 1 Grand Prix.
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  • Juan-les-Pins
    Monet painted Juan-les-Pins. So did Picasso. If they showed up today, they'd find a youthful summer destination that centres on sunbathing (invented by Coco Chanel, some claim), casinos, nightclubs, and staying out late. TripAdvisor members say the one thing "JLP" lacks is restaurants, but neighbouring Antibes, a short bus ride away, has more than enough to compensate.
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  • Cannes
    Galas, regattas, the Film Festival and an outrageously attractive and affluent set characterize Cannes. Vast yachts obscure the view and the town lives up to its motto, "Life is a festival." People-watching is the activity that brings most visitors to Cannes, and hotel-lined La Croisette provides a fine promenade. First popularized by Coco Chanel, Cannes beaches are a huge draw. Get expensive seaside food and drinks service on hotel sand or opt for the free public beaches, Plages du Midi and de la Boca.
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  • Sanremo
    With a comfortable climate that varies little throughout the year, Sanremo has been a favored tourist destination since the mid-1700s, attracting visitors from all over Europe, including heavy contingents of Russian and British aristocracy. For many, the long stretch of beach is the main attraction, but don’t miss the impressive casino or the hillside medieval section of town called La Pigna. Every year since 1951, the city has hosted Italy’s popular Sanremo Music Festival.
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  • French Riviera - Cote d'Azur
    With seemingly endless sunny beaches, charming towns, glamorous yachts and celebrities galore, the French Riviera keeps the Belle Époque alive. Most towns are best explored on foot, while a cheap and reliable rail network connects the cities and towns. Fabled destinations such as St-Tropez, Nice, Cannes, Antibes, Villefranche-sur-Mer and St-Jean-Cap-Ferrat lure visitors to follow in the wake of Picasso, Matisse and Bizet. Over a hundred museums and more than 150 galleries keep the artistic ambiance alive.
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  • Var
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  • Liguria
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Popular destinations for Historic Hotels

  • Naples
    Romantic Naples, two hours south of Rome, is the largest city in southern Italy. It has some of the world's best opera and theatre houses and is often called an open-air museum, due to its many historic statues and monuments. Join families on the promenade as the sun sets on the Bay of Naples. View finds from Pompeii and Herculaneum, destroyed by Mount Vesuvius in 79 A.D., at the Museo Archeologico Nazionale or revel in the art and architecture of Museo Cappella Sansevero, built in the late 1500s.
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  • Bath
    Known for its restorative wonders, Bath was once the home of Jane Austen. Sure, you could attempt to conjure up this elegant city by reading Pride and Prejudice in your tub, but as Bath has a lot more history than your bathroom (we assume, anyway) you'd be missing out. A stroll through Bath is like visiting an open-air museum, with roughly 5,000 buildings in the city drawing notice for their architectural merit. After your stroll, soak in the natural hot waters of the Thermae Bath Spa, once a favourite of the Celts and Romans.
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  • Cornwall
    Cornwall is the extreme southwestern peninsula of England. It has the longest stretch of continuous coastline in Britain and it is one of the sunniest areas in the UK. With picturesque villages, Celtic ruins, light blue waters, gardens and parks and unique architecture it certainly is among the most scenic areas of England. Home of many events and festivals and the land of Cornish pasty, it is definitely worth visiting.
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  • Chester

    Chester is a picturesque town on the river Dee in Cheshire, in the North West of England, not too far from Liverpool. Chester has a wide range of activities available to visitors, from simply walking round the compact city centre and shopping to visiting the very visible Roman ruins which are dotted through the town. Particularly impressive is the Roman amphitheatre next to Grosvenor Park, and you can also see a reconstructed hypocaust (Roman underfloor heating, more interesting than it sounds) in the Roman Gardens - and another one in the basement of a Spud U Like restaurant! Chester Racecourse is nearby for the family's gamblers and horse fans, and the more active-minded can try their hand at boating on the River Dee. Chester Cathedral is also well worth a visit, as is Chester Zoo (which might be more to the tastes of the younger members of the family). There are also many brilliant restaurants in Chester, but also a large number of traditional English pubs, many of which serve reasonably priced hot food for meals out.

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  • Harrogate
    Harrogate is also known as "The English Spa." For centuries, visitors have flocked to the mineral hot springs. Today, those springs still soothe the body while the placid RHS Harlow Carr Gardens and Yorkshire Dales national park stimulate the soul. Tea rooms, architecture, and art galleries are the main pastimes in this pleasant town.  With four rail stations for easy transport, travellers can board trains running between Harrogate and York, Leeds, Knaresborough, and London.
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  • Porto
    The town that gave the country (and port wine) its very name, Porto is Portugal’s second-largest metropolis after Lisbon. Sometimes called Oporto, it's an age-old city that has one foot firmly in the industrial present. The old town, centered at Ribeira, was built on the hills overlooking the Douro River, and today is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The 14th-century São Francisco church is a main attraction, as are the local port wine cellars, mostly located across the river at Vila Nova de Gaia.
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  • Lisbon
    Lisbon, the capital city of Portugal, has become an increasingly popular place to visit in recent years, with a warm Mediterranean climate in spite of its place facing the Atlantic Ocean. Full of bleached white limestone buildings and intimate alleyways, Lisbon's mix of traditional architecture and contemporary culture makes it the perfect place for a family holiday. Things to do in Lisbon: As Portugal's capital, there is a lot to see and do in Lisbon. Even exploring the city centre will take a few days out of a family holiday as there is no real central district, although Praça do Comércio is a good central place to start, in Baxia, or Rossio, the city's main square which has a sort of Trafalgar Square feel to it. Or you might try climbing up the Cristo Rei, a huge statue of Christ with spectacular views across the whole city. The Castelo de São Jorge also offers great views and isn't quite such a steep climb. A short tram ride to the west of Lisbon will also bring you to Belem, where you can explore attractions like the Belem Tower and the Belem Cultural Centre, which features a fantastic art collection including works by Dali, Picasso, Warhol and Magritte. In downtown Lisbon, you'll also want to visit the Gulbenkian, which has to be Portugal's answer to the British Museum full of fascinating cultural artifacts and with some superb gardens in the grounds. It's possible to have a fascinating educational family holiday in Lisbon, and there are also plenty of great beaches to work on your tan.
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  • Istanbul
    Over the centuries, many cultures have added their mark to this prized piece of land. Today, you can experience those influences firsthand by exploring Istanbul’s mahalles (neighbourhoods). From the holy sites of Sultanahmet and the 19th-century European elegance of Beyoğlu to the high fashion of Nişantaşı, the vibrant café society of Kadıköy and the football-loving streets of Beşiktaş, it’s easy to see why travellers say that Istanbul isn’t just one city, but many cities within one.
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Historic Hotels information

Historic Hotels Nice

5

Historic Hotels Prices From

£90

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Frequently Asked Questions about historic hotels

Some of the more popular historic hotels near Old Town include:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5

These historic hotels are close to Cote D'Azur Airport:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5

Some of the best historic hotels in Nice are:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5

A private balcony can be enjoyed by guests at the following historic hotels in Nice:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5

These historic hotels in Nice have great views and are well-liked by travellers:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Westminster Hotel & Spa - Traveller rating: 4/5

These historic hotels in Nice have been described as romantic by other travellers:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5

These historic hotels in Nice generally allow pets:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5
It is always best to call ahead and confirm specific pet policies before your stay.

Here are some popular historic hotels in Nice that offer air conditioning:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5

Wheelchair access is available at these popular historic hotels in Nice:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5
Westminster Hotel & Spa - Traveller rating: 4/5

Here are some popular historic hotels in Nice that offer laundry service:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Westminster Hotel & Spa - Traveller rating: 4/5

These historic hotels in Nice have a bar or lounge available on the premises:
Le Negresco - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Petit Palais - Traveller rating: 4.5/5
Hotel Villa Rivoli - Traveller rating: 4/5

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