Hotels in Budapest
Affordable, unadorned guest rooms with Danube views.
With 335 rooms and 31 suites, the Kempinski Hotel Corvinus is the largest in Budapest and is known for its excellent service, high-design public spaces, and cutting-edge list of restaurants, including a new Nobu restaurant (the first to open in Central Europe).
At home on the city's most prestigious avenue, this five-star boutique hotel dating to 1937 was constructed in an eye-catching Bauhaus style.
Opened in 2008, this boutique hotel is located in one of the most diverse and engaging neighborhoods in Budapest. Famed shopping mecca Vaci Street is just steps away, and the Danube, the city's theater district, as well as dozens of historical attractions, are also nearby.
Landmarked 179-room Art Nouveau masterpiece (gold mosaic towers; 19th-century stained-glass portraits; winter gardens) at the base of the Chain Bridge and a short walk from Vaci Street.
This extravagant, grand hotel built in French Renaissance style was a centerpiece of Hungary’s celebration of its first thousand years.
In 2009, all 402 of the rooms in this squat glass tower close to the Chain Bridge were completely overhauled. The renovation? A modern, open, and airy take on Biedermeier style that makes this hotel the top property in the capital city.
Formerly called the New York Palace.
Just a five-minute stroll from the Danube, this five-star boutique hotel occupying the 1918 Adria Palace is within shouting distance of Budapest's most iconic sights: the Hungarian Parliament, Buda Castle, and Chain Bridge are all nearby.
The 48-room property lights up the Danube River with a luminous glass façade (it’s composed of 150 panels that rotate and change color throughout the day). Glass bridges connect the guest rooms to the lobby, which has a transparent floor revealing Roman ruins underneath.
The Art’otel Budapest is part of a small, aesthetically minded chain that is considered the pioneer in the artists-designing-hotels trend. Art’otel invited American artist Donald Sultan to incorporate oversized images of needles, thread, and buttons into the hotel’s carpets and wall hangings.
Once home to the Palace Hotel, this restored landmark property occupies a 1911 Art Nouveau building not far from the Hungarian Opera House.