Acorn Street is one of the few cobblestone streets left in Boston, though in reality it's little more than an alley. The beautiful brick row houses that line the street were once the homes of coachmen employed by the owners of nearby mansions, but today these homes can fetch upwards of $2 million. You have to start somewhere... The Old State House, sits atop the State Street T stop. A grand hallway welcomes you home after a long day exploring Boston. The Fairmont is located in the heart of Back Bay, offering easy walking and transit access to everything Boston has to offer. The Macro Bowl at Root in Allston, MA is made with organic golden quinoa, pickled carrot, kale, chickpeas, nori and avocado. The citrus miso vinaigrette and spicy gochujang aioli really make this bowl shine! The Declaration of Independence was first read to the people of Boston from the State House balcony (far side, not pictured). Two hundred years later Queen Elizabeth II stood upon the same balcony, thanking the people of Boston for their kind reception, and postulating that those long-ago patriots would During my recent trip to Boston, I was showing my husband around the city and had to stop in Quincy Market. While it's definitely a tourist trap--trust me, there are much better places to eat in the city--the display of food was worth a thousand photos. #Delicious #Market #colorful #Weekendgetaway #foodiefinds #sweetspot #red I went to Boston this week for the first time with a camera. It's amazing how different a place is once you look through a viewfinder at it. I always liked it on previous visits, but seeing things as a photographer really opens up your eyes (and mind) about a place - but please don't send me there in the winter! LOL
I caught this during blue hour one evening at Fan Pier Park, staring at that gorgeous skyline. On my way to Maine. Lunch stop at Boston #blackandwhite #waterlust #iphone6 The Old State House in the centre of Boston.
Now surrounded by skyscrapers, this building is the oldest public building in Boston and is now used as a history museum, as well as having an underground train station beneath it.
#architecture Foliage on the common still hangin' on Back Bay aerial view. Even if you don't have a library card check out the Boston Public Library (the red-roofed building with the green courtyard in the picture) at Boylston and Dartmouth Streets. The walls are decorated with murals by John Singer Sargent, its like a mini museum for free. Check out the courtyard too for a quite oasis of green space in the city. No better way to spend a glorious Saturday afternoon in Boston. If America has a birthplace, this is it. As the largest building in eighteenth-century Boston, Old South hosted some of the most important town meetings, where colonists debated and protested everything from forced impressment, to military occupation, to tea taxes. Samuel Adams, John Hancock and Benjamin Franklin are just a few of the many figures that used Old South to press their cause.
Old South was built in 1729 to serve as a Puritan meeting house, and it's large open floor plan enabled nearly 6,000 colonists to gather under one roof. Once war broke out in 1775, the British holed up in Boston and converted Old South into an indoor riding school - removing and pews and pulpit and filling in interior with dirt. After the war it took the congregation eight years to restore the damage.
Although it survived the Great Boston Fire of 1872, the building was little used and was slated for demolition in 1876. That it survives today is thanks to a group of twenty women who organized a $400,000 fund-raising campaign to save the building and open it as a museum.
Today you can still visit the Old South Meeting House, where thoughtful displays recount it's place in history. Also, be sure to gaze up at the steeple, where a 1766 tower clock (still operating) and an 1801 Paul Revere Bell keep the time. Cool Mexican gastropub just off Copley Square. The tequila drinks and sangria were top notch, and strong. Pictured here is the diablo margarita which expertly combines sweet and spicy with reposada, triple sec, serrano chiles, blood orange, pineapple and strawberry. In this era of faux aging it was stunning to see this building facade of an aged patina on this building Worth a ride to Inman Square, and if you're already in the neighborhood for dinner, they're open late for dessert. Choose from something like 50 flavors, including Coconut Butterfinger, Ginger Molasses, Adzuki Bean, and Khulfi. Built in 1680 after the Great Fire of 1676 destroyed a previous residence, this two-story townhouse was purchased by Paul Revere in 1770. He moved here with his wife, five children, and mother, but by the time he sold the house in 1800 he was on his second wife and had fathered a total of 16 children!
The house is typical of early Massachusetts Bay timber construction, and it's Boston's only surviving 17th-century dwelling. The house is L-shaped with the kitchen in the back, and it is likely that Revere passed through the kitchen door to begin his famous midnight ride on April 18, 1775.
To save the building from demolition, Revere's great-grandson purchased it in 1902 and restored it to it's early eighteenth-century appearance. Despite the years, ninety percent of the structure is believed to be original timber.
Today the house is operated as a small non-profit museum with an entrance fee of $3.50.
Great place to satisfy a cannoli craving. Don't be discouraged by the long line - it moves fast. Besides, it will take you that long to decide on your order, with options like flavored cannoli, hard and soft biscotti, torrone, eclairs, whoopie pies, macaroons. cookies, cakes and more. Once you have your box of goodies step around the corner to tidy little North Square and enjoy.
Everything is baked fresh on site, and they're open daily from 8am until at least 10pm. The oldest cemetery in Boston dates back to 1630 and was in use for about 30 years. Among the historic folks buried here are John Winthrop, the Colony's 12-term governor, and Mary Chilton, the first woman to step off the Mayflower.
In 1686 the Church of England decided to establish itself in Boston. Since no colonist would sell land for a non-Puritan church, King James II ordered the governor to clear space in a corner of the cemetery for a modest wooden church. In 1749 a larger stone church was built around the wooden one, which was then dismantled and removed through the windows. The wooden church was later reassembled as an Anglican chapel in Nova Scotia.  I was amazed at the mass and all of the lines these type of ships have.This is the USS Constitution it's a wooden-hulled, three-masted heavy frigate. Named by President George Washington after the Constitution of the United States of America, she is the world's oldest commissioned naval vessel afloat. Launched in 1797, An example of a cable-stayed bridge which takes traffic over the banks of the river Charles...which always makes me think of the Standells: At look at the intricate woodwork and glass tile of the sanctuary, part of the redecoration work completed in the 1890s by the Tiffany Glass and Decorating Company. Boston's third oldest cemetery was established in 1660. An estimated 5000 people were buried here, though many of them shared tombs and headstones (there are only 2300 headstones). Furthermore, the headstones were all arranged into rows during the 1800s to conform to the standards of the day (and to make it easier to mow), so it's anyone's guess where the bodies are actually buried.
John Hancock. Paul Revere, Samuel Adams, James Otis and the victims of the Boston Massacre are all buried (somewhere) here. While you're in the neighborhood don't forget to stop and check out the pastries here. Sure, you probably already had a cannoli from Mike's, but you'll also need to try one here to have all the facts.
Also, for some savory with your sweet, grab an arancini (deep-fried rice ball) from the back - it's the chef's own recipe and we were quite pleased with it. Built in 1712 to serve as a residence and apothecary shop, this building continued to serve that purpose until the early 1800s. It first became a bookstore 1828, and soon after became the publishing house of Ticknor and Fields. During this period (1832-1865) it was a popular meeting-place for authors such as Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Charles Dickens, and Oliver Wendell Holmes.
Under threat of demolition the building was purchased by the non-profit Historic Boston, Inc in 1960. From my college days in the mid-90s I remember it as the Globe Corner Bookstore, but it's difficult to make a living selling maps these days :) Today, as you can see, it houses a Chipotle. Tasty waffle shop. Light, crispy with ripe fruits, chocolate. Nutella too, of course. #merch The reflection of the old Hancock Tower (now called the Berkley Building) in the new Hancock tower. The top spire of the old tower changes color depending on the day's weather forecast. Know the rhyme, know that day's weather.
Steady blue, clear view/ Flashing blue, clouds are due/ Steady red, storms ahead/ Flashing red, snow instead The Commonwealth Avenue Mall is a pleasant place to walk (and do some geocaching) in Boston.
See more at: http://intentionaltravelers.com/2014/10/23/cohasset-and-boston/ The Boston a Public Garden is a beautiful place to walk around. You will find alliums planted throughout Boston, especially in the Public Garden.
#Patterns This lovely carousel continues to draw me in. It is populated with representatives of New England's fauna. And best of all, the local school kids were the ones to choose the winning animals. Here's a beautiful whale.
#Blue
Visiting the Charleston Naval Shipyard - Boston and the USS Constitution. Twas only the 2nd time in my 5.5 years in the Navy I stepped foot on a navy base.
USS Cassin Young (DD-793) Boston Skyline #snow
This photo was taken at around 1:00 AM during a winter storm on Valentine's Day without flash. This is one of many iron statues representing revolutionary figures at Ft. Washington Fort in Cambridge, MA Stop here before starting down The Freedom Trail for free maps and advice from the National Park Service rangers inside. It's all free, unlike at some of the other Freedom Trail information kiosks.
Despite it's rather workaday appearance, Faneuil Hall is often referred to as Tucked away down this narrow alley is a fantastic Italian sandwich shop and specialty market. Imported cold cuts, cheeses, pasta, olive oil and more fill every nook and cranny with old world charm. While we didn't get a chance to try the sandwiches, the chicken parmesan and panino are on my list the next time I'm in town. Check out a well-done local news clip here: http://youtu.be/lWUSjLF0xVM One of my favorite shots. Boston, MA. 27 Jan 2016. Shot from the parking garage at the museum of science. The tower in the center of this photo is the Custom House Tower, a beautiful part of the harbor's skyline. Boston is a walkable city and I admit to some bias, since I was born there, it's an early American history gem. A horse of a different color! This carousel features creatures which are found locally-cod fish, barn owl, lobster, and peregrine falcon. The detail is lovely. Wished I had a kid in tow to stay a little longer... Now this IS the ULTIMATE breakfast of champions: perfectly not over sauced Lobster Eggs Benedict. Barely touched the potatoes bc all of the space in my tummy was dedicated to the core objective! Long waiting line at this establishment. Get there early or expect to wait for a lonnnng time! #restaurant #Delicious A view of the museum before our tour time started. Definitely a fun reenactment tour if you get into it. You even get to pretend to dump a box of tea into the harbor! #colorful
I think my favorite part was the picture frames that The renowned Lobster Bake at Legal Sea Foods.
A cup of clam chowder, steamers, mussels, chouriço, corn on the cob, all topped with a steamed 1 lb. lobster. We took a great walk and had amazing views. Time your tour just right and you'll get to hear organists practice on the church's 1929 Welte-Tripp organ. This 3,530 pipe organ is one of the last surviving church-based instruments produced by the German-based Welte corporation (WWI seizure acts and the Great Depression nearly put the company out of business, and the 1942 bombing of it's German factory sealed the deal).
The organ features 4 keyboards, and the 65 ranks can imitate each section of a full orchestra. In addition, a play-back system allows the organist to play duets with himself. Sometimes winter is terrifying after lots of #snow and ice #iciclesofdeath #architecture #Bestof5 #WinterWonders I love the domed ceiling here. I don't know how anyone gets any studying done because I would spend the whole time looking up! A beautiful rendering of a lobster, known locally as a I love the history behind this area Spending the week-end in Boston. This is the Oldest commissioned warship. Being a Navy vet this was definitely a priority stop. She is most famous for her actions during the war of 1812 against the UK, when she defeated five British warships. Also known as 'old Ironside'.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/USS_Constitution #JitTravelDiaries #Boston #VisitUSA #TrinityChurch Victorian mansions of Back Bay shadowed by tall trees are set in neat rows parallel to the Charles River to the north , this area actually extends from the river to the modern 52-story Prudential Tower from where this photo was taken .Boston USA . Morning walk it's cold! 14digs! #green Boston Night @Fan Pier Park If you're walking The Freedom Trail this is a great place to take a break and grab an iced tea. The energetic tea-ristas can help you choose from a variety of unique and aromatic flavors. Transport yourself to Italy by visiting this quaint Italian sandwich shop and specialty market, tucked away down a narrow alley in the North End. Imported cold cuts, cheeses, pasta, olive oil and more fill every nook and cranny with old world charm. While we didn't get a chance to try the sandwiches, the chicken parmesan and panino are on my list the next time I'm in town. Check out a well-done local news clip here: http://youtu.be/lWUSjLF0xVM Built in 1713, it was the seat of the Massachusetts legislature until 1798. One of the landmarks on Boston's Freedom Trail, it is the oldest surviving public building in Boston, and acts as a history museum operated by the Bostonian Society. Back Bay skyline at night. Picture taken across the Charles river in Cambridge... The loop around the river is a great walk day or night, and offers the best views in the city. An old church has been hollowed out and is being prepped for renovation. #Boston #USA If I lived in Boston I'd be dining here once a week :) Tasty, homemade ice cream in a wide selection of seasonal flavors. Summer Peach anyone? Or how about a Caramel Apple Sundae? Twelve locations in the greater Boston area means you're never far from heaven... Duxbury Oysters at Summer Shack. They were huge, succulent, meaty, and perfectly chilled!!! Summer Shack is a very chilled back restaurant that is for serious seafood lovers who love to eat with their hands! Get ready to slurrrrp up some wonderful goodness. #restaurant Boston's dark angel... go see if you can find her on the corner of Arlington and Beacon Street. I've always loved this statue she looks totally different depending on the light and season. A reading room. #books #library #reading #boston Love the huge variety of delicious treats at Mike's Pastry. We enjoyed a chocolate mousse cannoli and tiramisu- both great!
See more at: http://intentionaltravelers.com/2014/10/23/cohasset-and-boston/ Complicated looking lock, one among hundreds left on a bridge by loved ones. This is the site of the Boston Massacre.
#architecture The Bunker Hill Monument was erected to commemorate the Battle of Bunker Hill (which actually took place on Breed's Hill), the first major conflict between British and Patriot forces in the American Revolutionary War, fought there June 17, 1775.
The 221-foot granite obelisk (compared to 554 feet of the Washington Monument) was erected between 1827 and 1843 in Charlestown, Massachusetts. Boston at Night. Zakim bride Boston When in Boston, it only makes sense to partake in the official dessert of Massachusetts, the Boston Cream Pie.
In actuality, it's more cake than pie, but semantics aside, the place to consume one is at the source; Parker's Restaurant.
Owners of the Parker House Hotel state that the Boston cream pie was first created at the hotel by Armenian-French chef M. Sanzian in 1856.[ The jellyfish were mesmerizing! #Blue Sunset on Paul Sparkles in the winter twilight... The Boston skyline is at its best when seen while cruising back into Long Wharf at sunset. Public library in Boston. This is the old part of the building. The new part is also very beautiful. Here's how Spring says hello. 💕
#Springfun Another library checked off my list! #lifeatexpedia #lifeatexpedia #patterns Every Memorial Day weekend the Boston Common is covered with 37,000 American flags organized by the Massachusetts Military Heroes Fund. Each flag represents the men and women from the Bay State who have made the ultimate sacrifice for their country since the revolutionary war.
#Patterns The best savory baked goods, good soup, strong coffee. The feta tomato squares are unique and delicious. Local artists featured on the walls. Memorial Day, 37,000 flags. One for every MA person who died in a war since Revolution In addition to great cocktails you'll also find some tasty grub. The picante guacamole had a nicely balanced heat and the chorizo corn dogs were a hit (if I can't find them in Seattle I might have to craft my own). The little girl was about to get all wet but what the heck! Henry Wadsworth Longfellow National Historic Site.
#architecture When you're not sleeping at dawn, get out and walk. Boston is beautiful and safe. This is in the anteroom of the Mapparium. What is a Mapparium you ask? It's a 30-foot stained glass globe housed inside the MBE Library. It is the only stained-glass walk through globe in the world. Sadly, photography is forbidden inside the globe, but it's totally worth the visit if you have time in Boston. Acoustically, it is known to have the whispering gallery effect which means that one could whisper across the room to another person and it would be heard clearly. Their beyond excellent clam chowder is super filling. I could barely finish my six grilled oysters after that knock out bowl. And it is the oldest functioning restaurant in the USA. This is one of the sites along the Freedom Trail. Built in 1798, signature dome on the State House was originally made of wood, but was later overlaid with copper by Paul Revere. It wasn't until 1874 that it was covered with a 23-karat gold leaf. Excellent place to enjoy a strong cup of tea, knock down a few pages of your book, or just watch the bustle of Harvard Square. Flag Garden in Boston Common I was part of the design team for this water feature. It's great to see it's working perfectly still after all these years. Huge stars and stripes at Boston Harbour. A peek at the city skyline through the iron railing of the Longfellow Bridge (aka Salt & Pepper Bridge.) Go! Walk, job, run round the approximately 4 mile loop between the Longfellow and Mass. Ave. Bridges, best city and river views. Leverett Pond in Boston is a portion of Frederick Law Olmsted's Brownstones of Back Bay- in miniature! Trinity Cathedral in Boston, in its full color and beauty. Bawsten Breakfast of Champions martini: Maple Waffle Bacon martini. YOWSA! We were drawn to Flour Bakery in Boston because of Joanne Chang's awesome cook books. When we tried the stuff in real life, it was AMAZING. I typically don't go for nuts on my pastries, but this sticky bun changed my mind. The gooey, caramelized topping was perfect. I give this a 8.5 out of 10. Excellent!
For more in Boston and Cohasset, see our blog post: http://intentionaltravelers.com/2014/10/23/cohasset-and-boston/ You have a beautiful view up there. It's a breathtaking 360-degree panoramic view of Boston. It's also very lovely by night.
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Get an overview of this hotelRestored Cambridge Victorian firehouse adjoining MIT

Popular property highlights

Free breakfast
Free WiFi
Restaurant
Business center
Laundry facilities

Gateway to Boston

Across from the Kendall Square transit station in Cambridge, The Kendall Hotel is ideal for exploring the Haymarket, Museum of Science, USS Constitution, and Boston Harbor, all less than 1 mile away.

Complimentary buffet

Formerly a Victorian firehouse in Cambridge, the hotel serves a complimentary breakfast buffet. The acclaimed Black Sheep Restaurant showcases organic and locally grown produce.

Quilts and Americana

Guestrooms at The Kendall Hotel feature Colonial-style quilts and antique reproductions. Modern touches include Ralph Lauren cotton sheets, bathrobes, complimentary wireless Internet access, and jacks for MP3 players.

Languages Spoken

Hotel Amenities

Hotel Amenities

A member of Historic Hotels of America, this boutique hotel was formerly the Engine 7 Firehouse, the oldest building on Kendall Square, built in 1895. The “T” transit station, across the street, offer fast and easy access to downtown Boston's businesses and historic attractions. Firehouse memorabilia, antiques, original art, and handmade quilts pay tribute to the area's rich history.

Guests at The Kendall Hotel enjoy a complimentary breakfast buffet each morning. The Black Sheep Restaurant, serving lunch and dinner, was named in honor of the Engine 7 firefighters, who considered themselves “the black sheep” of the Cambridge Fire Department. The bar serves locally brewed beers and domestic wines.

The hotel hosts a wine hour from 5 PM-6 PM in its rooftop retreat, a solarium with views of the Boston skyline. Hotel guests have complimentary access to Fitcorp, a nearby health club open Monday - Saturday.

Limited self-parking is available in the hotel's garage and is currently priced at $40 per night - parking rates may change and cannot be guaranteed until check-in. The hotel garage is situated below the hotel, with the entrance located off Dock Street. One vehicle per reservation allowed. Vehicle must be out of the garage by 2pm day of departure. Parking is not suitable for large Sedans and SUV's, as there is a height clearance of 7 feet. There is also a steep ramp, trucks/suv’s may have difficulty on entry and exit. The hotel accepts no liability for any damage. Spaces cannot be guarantee. The closest garage is on Ames Street, approximately 100 feet from the hotel. Upon arrival, you can leave your vehicle at the front of the hotel to check in and obtain a parking pass. If parking in the hotel’s garage, a pass will be provided and must be displayed on the dashboard at all times while parked in the garage.

  • Free use of nearby fitness center 
  • Bar/lounge 
  • Coffee/tea in common areas 
  • Elevator/lift 
  • 24-hour front desk 
  • Business center 
  • Free breakfast 
  • Conference space 
  • Meeting rooms 2 
  • Restaurant 
  • Year Built 1895 
  • Coffee shop or café 
  • Dry cleaning/laundry service 
  • Free WiFi 
  • Self parking (surcharge) 
  • Free wired Internet 
  • Smoke-free property 
  • Free reception 
  • Concierge services 
  • Parking (limited spaces) 
  • Total number of rooms - 77 
  • Number of floors - 7 
  • Multilingual staff 
  • Fireplace in lobby 
  • Free newspapers in lobby 

Internet

Available in all rooms: Free WiFi , Free wired Internet

Available in some public areas: Free WiFi , Free wired Internet

Languages Spoken

  • English
  • Portuguese
  • Spanish

Parking

Self parking (surcharge), Parking (limited spaces)

Room Amenities

  • Premium bedding 
  • Free newspaper 
  • Air conditioning 
  • In-room climate control (air conditioning) 
  • Phone 
  • Free local calls 
  • Refrigerator 
  • Coffee/tea maker 
  • Free bottled water 
  • Microwave 
  • Daily housekeeping 
  • Designer toiletries 
  • Bathrobes 
  • Free toiletries 
  • Hair dryer 
  • Shower/tub combination 
  • HDTV 
  • Iron/ironing board 
  • Television 
  • Desk 
  • Free WiFi 
  • Free wired Internet 
  • Cable TV service 
  • Free cribs/infant beds 
  • Rollaway/extra beds (surcharge) 
  • Heating 

Where to Eat

The Kendall Hotel serves a daily complimentary Fireman's Full American Breakfast Buffet, including scrambled eggs, sausage, bacon, and homemade granola and scones.

The Black Sheep Restaurant & Bar: Classic and innovative American home-style cooking. Focus on fresh organic and local ingredients. Menu may include Pan-Fried Red Snapper, Baked Scallops, Country-style Pork Ribs, Butternut Squash Ravioli. Named in honor of the “black sheep” firefighters of the Engine 7 Firehouse. Located in lobby of original firehouse building. Lunch, dinner weekdays. Light dinner Saturdays. Bar features local microbrews and domestic wines. Closed Sundays.

Nearby Things to Do

Guests enjoy complimentary access to a health club five blocks away. The club, open daily except Sunday, includes cardio machines, circuit-training equipment, a sauna, and locker rooms with showers, towel service, and toiletries.

The Charles River Esplanade, less than a mile from the hotel, offers miles of waterfront walking, running, and bicycling paths, along with views of sailboats and racing college crews. Tennis courts and picnic areas are located in parks along the Esplanade.

The recreational activities listed below are available either on site or near the hotel; fees may apply.

  • Golfing nearby 
  • Boat tours nearby 
  • Mountain biking nearby 
  • Hiking/biking trails nearby 
  • Kayaking nearby 
  • Windsurfing nearby 
  • Sailing nearby 
  • Scooter/moped rentals nearby 

Accessibility

If you have requests for specific accessibility needs, please note them at check-out when you book your room.

  • Accessible bathroom 
  • Roll-in shower 
  • In-room accessibility 

Hotel Policies

Check-in

Check-in time starts at 3 PM

Minimum check-in age is 21

Check-out

Check-out time is 11 AM

Payment types

Children and extra beds

  • Children are welcome.
  • Kids stay free! Children 17 years old and younger stay free when using existing bedding.
  • Rollaway/extra beds are available for USD 50 per night.
  • Free cribs (infant beds)!

Pets

  • Pets not allowed

You need to know

Extra-person charges may apply and vary depending on property policy.

Government-issued photo identification and a credit card are required at check-in for incidental charges.
Special requests are subject to availability upon check-in and may incur additional charges. Special requests cannot be guaranteed.
  • The name on the credit card used at check-in to pay for incidentals must be the primary name on the guestroom reservation.
  • Please note that cultural norms and guest policies may differ by country and by property. The policies listed are provided by the property.
Please note: Room rates are based on single or double occupancy and extra guests age 18 or older will be charged a USD15 extra person fee. All guests will be charged the $15.95 per day service fee at check in. No more than 4 people can occupy a room with two double beds. For more details, please contact the property using the information on the reservation confirmation received after booking.

Fees

You'll be asked to pay the following charges at the property:
  • Deposit: USD 100.00 per stay
We have included all charges provided to us by the property. However, charges can vary, for example, based on length of stay or the room you book.

Optional extras

The following fees and deposits are charged by the property at time of service, check-in, or check-out.
  • Self parking fee: USD 40 per night (in/out privileges)
  • Early check-in fee: USD varies
  • Late check-out fee: USD varies
  • Rollaway bed fee: USD 50 per night
  • A fee will be charged for use of certain facilities
The above list may not be comprehensive. Fees and deposits may not include tax and are subject to change.

Hotel Name

  • Hotel Kendall
  • Kendall Cambridge
  • Kendall Hotel
  • Kendall Hotel Cambridge

We should mention

Children 17 years old and younger stay free when occupying the parent or guardian's room, using existing bedding.

Awards & Affiliations

  • The property is a member of Historic Hotels of America.

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