Hotels in Argentina
The hotel, on 96,000 acres, is the choice for isolated luxury. The television-free rooms are surrounded by fields of lavender and 150-year-old vines. Tours of the estate's winery, museum, and horseback-riding trails must be booked in advance.
Founded by the owners of the famed Kau-Tapen fishing lodge and modeled after its famous predecessor, the Pirá Lodge is located in the Corrientes province and is the first luxury fishing lodge focusing on the freshwater dorado.
Ever since it opened in 2003, this tiny hotel in the historic, hostel-heavy San Telmo neighborhood has been crazily popular. Each of the five rooms in the restored Art Nouveau townhouse is uniquely decorated, from the conversation pit and groovy white modernism of No.
The first true urban boutique hotel in Recoleta when it opened in 1999, Design Suites now has locations in Calafate, Salta, and Bariloche.
Ancient eucalyptus trees flank a long and stately drive leading to the family-run estancia, 15 minutes outside Salta in Argentina’s subtropical northwest.
The retreat sits in a secluded valley and is a magical place to relax, fly-fish, ride horses, and experience authentic Argentina.
The posh Alvear Palace Hotel, which celebrated its 80th birthday in 2012, recalls Buenos Aires’s Europhile past.
The 2008 property is Argentina’s first estancia to open as a real boutique hotel—20 rooms with private decks, blond-wood floors, earth-toned pillows and throws, and a 20-minute helicopter service to and from Buenos Aires.
Used as his base while shooting the film Tetro, director and winemaker Francis Ford Coppola turned this sleek Palermo Soho abode into one of the city’s premier boutique hotels, following the same pattern as his other residences-turned-hotels in Belize and Guatemala.
El Chaltén, a dusty speck of a town situated in an unusually beautiful spot beneath the granite spires of Cerro Fitz Roy and Cerro Torre, has hardscrabble charm: until recently, there were few lodging options for those not willing to camp out or share a bathroom.