Hotels in Nantucket

This eight-room bed and breakfast’s moniker comes from the town of Nantucket’s original name: “Sherburne” or “Sherborn.” Built in 1835 to house offices for the Atlantic Silk Company, the interior of this three-star location is influenced by Greek Revival, French, and English, like the swooping st

A circa-1684 manse with three wraparound porches with views of the harbor; the concierge will arrange day trips to the beach of your choice (we suggest the nearby and secluded Madequecham).

Of all the historic houses-turned-inns in Nantucket Town (and there are more of them than you can shake a martini at), this 1770 beauty is by far the most stylish.

While being “Green” is a new trend, this historic district hotel takes environmental consciousness to heart. Designer Vanessa Noel is known for footwear, thus the shoe-named rooms like Stiletto, Flip Flop, and Sling Back.

Staying in one of Susanne and Wade Green's six 1920's cottages (two-week minimum) or five apartments (one-week minimum) is like crashing the family compound.

Visitors who want to be right on the beach—not next to it—choose the Cliffside.

Nantucket Town's largest, plushest resort—which occupies a prime spot at the northern edge of Nantucket Harbor—is often booked for spring and fall weekend weddings.

If you weren’t quick enough to score a cottage or home rental, the Summer House is your only option for staying in the gorgeous east-coast village of Siasconset.

Nantucket’s first chic boutique hotel set old-guard tongues wagging when it opened in 2002.

Nantucket’s grandest luxury hotel is also one of the most private and remote on the island, set along a stunning stretch of northeastern coast.

The next best thing to staying aboard your own sailboat is booking one of these weathered-shingle cottages, perched on Nantucket Harbor wharves with the sea swishing right below.