Hotels in Dallas/Ft. Worth
This 101-room hotel is ideally located in walking distance of the stockyards; thanks to 42-inch flatscreens and separate seating areas, guest quarters are ideal for families. On sunny days, take a dip in the outdoor swimming pool.
Old meets new at this 39-room hotel housed in a pair of historic buildings in downtown Fort Worth. Facades maintain original 1915 architectural features while rooms have amenities such as claw-footed Jacuzzi tubs and Gilchrist & Soames amenities.
Established in 1912 by beer magnate Adolphus Busch, this downtown hotel has welcomed A-list guests like Queen Elizabeth II, Babe Ruth, and Donald Trump.
From companion goldfish available upon request to chilled peach tea in the lobby, the Kimpton Palomar Hotel is all about the little extras.
A lobby furnished with Burmese-style antiques, and larger-than-average rooms, located in the business district of Las Colinas.
Set in a Queen Anne-style house built in 1909 on what was originally called “Millionaires’ Row,” the Hotel St. Germain opened as a bed-and-breakfast in 1991. A butler is poised at the check-in desk to offer complimentary champagne upon arrival.
At the chain's first outpost, in Plano, Texas, pod chairs and glass "antler" chandeliers hang from the ceiling, and a "game room/library" is outfitted with pink cowhide rugs, Ultrasuede banquettes, and a stainless-steel bar.
From its dominant vantage point on a high hill in Oak Cliff, the Belmont Hotel commands spectacular views of the Dallas skyline. The only word of warning guests should heed before booking a room is that once they arrive, they may never want to leave.
Overlooking Uptown's McKinney Avenue, ZaZa is a French Mediterranean-inspired villa that also incorporates styles from across the globe. Public spaces are adorned with crystal chandeliers and imported African prints, but the highlight here is the design of the hotel's 153 guestrooms.
With room names like “Mega Room” and “Wow Suite,” W Dallas–Victory inspires high expectations and, much to the delight of its guests, consistently exceeds them.
In 2008, the Stoneleigh spent $36 million renovating the dark and drab out of this classic 1920s uptown property. The bright, modern décor pays homage to the original Art Deco sensibilities while adding local flavor, including works by contemporary Texas artists, in the 170 rooms.
Limestone landmark in Dallas’s Uptown neighborhood; an outpost of chef Nobu Matsuhisa’s namesake restaurant occupies the first floor.
The Dallas icon of luxury, founded in 1980 when oil heiress Caroline Rose Huntturned a circa-1925 cotton magnate’s mansion into an outstanding property, undertook a full freshening up for its 30th anniversary.