Hotels in Germany
Well-appointed riverside accommodations on the grounds of the S.A. Prüm winery.
Housed inside an upscale, repurposed, 19th-century apartment building, the Reihmers Hofgarten has 22 exclusive guestrooms and one suite.
Formerly chef de cuisine at Berlin’s trendiest (and tastiest) restaurant, Vau, Florian Löffler traded urban bright lights for a rural retreat in the Feldberg Lake District. Two hours northeast of Berlin, the magical landscape—lakes, forests, sunflower fields—was part of the draw.
This newly expanded hotel is set around a secluded courtyard and has a modern café to match its 50 studios and apartments.
The 2007 renovated hotel occupies an 1870's building and has a delightful heated rooftop pool and patio. The hotel's Michelin-starred Restaurant Mark's is open for an elegant Christmas Eve meal of almond-covered venison with cherries and semolina strudel.
Germany's media and art luminaries favor this 49-room hotel's color-saturated, mischievous design (the lamps are penguins wearing shades on their heads) and its boisterous bar scene.
The 13th-century fortress is one of the most hauntingly romantic places in Europe.
The 77-room East Hotel, in the city’s rapidly gentrifying red-light district, was created by Jordan Mozer, the Chicago-based interior designer.
A mix of business travelers and design-savvy hipsters appreciate the Ku’Damm’s sleek, clean-lined aesthetic.
The 54-room hotel in the Old Town is decorated with striking black-and-white photography and offers rooms overlooking Cologne's Gothic cathedral.
Designed by architect and native son Christoph Sattler (who helped redevelop Berlin’s Potsdamer Platz), the Charles Hotel was inspired by the Belle Époque hotels of the Côte d’Azur.