Hotels in Georgia

Located in the affluent enclave of Buckhead, this tower hotel is set in the first 15 floors of a striking high-rise (it was formerly the Mansion on Peachtree).

Built in 1892 by local businessman Colonel T. W. Latham, the Sugar Magnolia is a pale yellow Queen Anne Victorian house set in the historic Inman Park district, Atlanta’s first suburb.

Victorian both inside and out, this stately five-room inn—originally designed in 1891 by Walter T. Downing, one of Atlanta's premier architects—is one of the city's designated landmark buildings.

When it arrived on the scene in 2009, this stately hotel redefined luxury in Atlanta. Expect the same sensibility you’d encounter at other St. Regis properties (champagne service, poolside Evian spritzes) butwith some very obvious—and glamorous—nods to the South.

Adjacent to the Georgia Aquarium and just around the corner from the Georgia Dome, Philips Arena, and CNN Center, this all-suite hotel has been popular with vacationing families since it first opened in 1999.

St. Simons, the largest of Georgia's four Golden Isles, is distinguished from its neighbors by the more-than-century-old lighthouse that stands on the island's southern end. For a good view of this iconic and still-functioning landmark, stay at St.

A 25-story hotel rising high in the downtown skyline, the Ritz-Carlton in Five Points is less than a mile from major attractions like Philips Arena, Centennial Olympic Park, and the Georgia Aquarium.

The grande dame of Atlanta's luxury hotels, the Ritz has pride of place on Buckhead's main drag, where fabulous shops and department stores abound (a trio of shopping centers adjacent to the hotel house Neiman Marcus, Saks, Nordstrom, and Bloomingdale's, among others).

A LEED-certified inn with 20 simple rooms, each with two bunks. (Hot showers are in a bathhouse.) Most guests pass their time hiking, chatting, reading, or playing board games in the Sunrise Room or rocking in an Adirondack chair on the wraparound porch.