The 24 Best New Luxury City Hotels Around the World

The 2023 It List.

Spa relaxation room at Rosewood Vienna

Courtesy of Rosewood Vienna

This year was a boon for city hotel openings, in places our editors and contributors love to return to, like Venice, and destinations we named as the best places to travel in 2023, like Tangier, Morocco. These are the 24 best new luxury city hotels in the world.

01 of 24

Xenodocheio Milos — Athens

Guest bedroom with wood headboard and minimal decor at Xenodocheio Milos in Athens

Courtesy of Xenodocheio Milos

It should come as no surprise that food is the main attraction at Xenodocheio Milos, which opened in the Greek capital in early 2022. It’s the first hotel from Costas Spiliadis, founder of the Estiatorio Milos restaurant group — long considered one of the leading names in Mediterranean fine dining. Spiliadis bills his new property the first “luxurious gastronomy hotel” in Greece, and the emphasis on food is clear from the moment you enter the elegant 1880 building just off Syntagma Square, where an almost ethereal light and airy ground-floor dining room is very much the center of gravity. It’s a perfect backdrop for Spiliadis’s take on Greek cuisine, which has always been about simple preparations and high-quality ingredients. Despite having eaten countless bowls of horiatiki, or Greek salad, over the years, I was floored by the juicy, ruby-red tomatoes, crisp cucumbers, and slabs of sublimely sharp yet creamy feta topped by freshly cut samphire, or kritamo, I ate at this hotel. Fish and seafood, fruit, bread, and even desert all tasted extraordinarily fresh and flavorful. The theme of elegant simplicity continues in the 43 guest rooms and suites upstairs, where high ceilings, natural materials, and a soothing palette create a low-key urban oasis. Step outside the property, however, and you’ll find yourself right in the thick of the city. The Greek Parliament, with its iconic changing of the guard ceremony, is just steps away, while hip local brands Ancient Greek Sandals and The Naxos Apothecary — which just happens to supply the bathroom amenities at Xenodocheio Milos — are right next door.; doubles from $462. —Flora Stubbs

02 of 24

Four Seasons Hotel Nashville

A guest room with an overview of Nashville from the Four Seasons Hotel Nashville

Don Riddle/Courtesy of Four Seasons Hotel Nashville

It wasn't that long ago that a pairing of the Four Seasons and Nashville would've seemed unlikely. But times have changed for both the iconic hotel brand and Music City. The Four Seasons Hotel Nashville, a newly built oasis just off Broadway, is now the height of contemporary luxury in town. With a spa and industrial-chic guest rooms, the hotel is a quiet retreat when it needs to be. But this is Nashville, after all, so live music is a must; you'll find it at the Italian-meets-Southern restaurant and bar Mimo, or the French Riviera–inspired rooftop pool deck. I found the hotel to be sincerely rooted in a sense of place — with special touches like the musical-themed decor (a table and lamp in my room were styled like a record player), and an overall casual approach that speaks to Nashville's spirited personality.; doubles from $532. —Stefanie Waldek

03 of 24

Hotel Barrière Fouquet's New York

Interior of a restaurant at Hotel Barrière Fouquet's New York

Alessandra Amodio/Travel + Leisure

Parisian classic Le Fouquet's first American address has opened in Manhattan, bringing its opulence stateside. Occupying a quiet corner of Tribeca, the hotel is a slice of art deco-inspired, Martin Brudnizki-designed tranquility that hits all the right style notes. The 97-key property includes a spectacular duplex penthouse suite, and all rooms come with custom-designed wallpaper, marble bathrooms, a soft pink and green color palette, and downtown views. The hotel's signature brasserie, Fouquet's, shares much in common with its counterpart on the Champs-Élysées  — from the plush velvet seating and red-and-black decor to most of the dishes on the menu, created by chef Pierre Gagnaire. Plus, the intimate rooftop bar, spa with an indoor pool, and even a Cannes Film Festival-inspired screening space have made this a favorite with visiting celebrities (and those who simply crave a sense of privacy in the big city).; doubles from $918. —Dobrina Zhekova

04 of 24

Portrait Milano

Interior of the library at Portrait Milano

Martino Din/Courtesy of Portrait Milano

In fashion-forward Milan, it should come as no surprise that the newest hotel (and member of the Leading Hotels of the World) has a connection to one of Italy’s foremost fashion dynasties. The design by Michele Bönan — a longtime collaborator of the Ferragamo family — lends the hotel an elevated, residential vibe, with art and design domes in the library lounge, plus rooms done in cardinal red, emerald, and other deep tones, with polished wood and rattan accents and marble bathrooms. Then there’s the talented young chef, Alberto Quadrio, who has the city buzzing about his innovative take on the ultimate childhood comfort food: pasta in bianco. But the most remarkable thing about the hotel is its location, which, for the first time in history, opens up the 3,000-square-foot Piazza del Quadrilatero inside a 16th-century seminary, returning this formerly cloistered place to the public.; doubles from $842. —Laura Itzkowitz

05 of 24

The Ritz-Carlton New York, NoMad

View from the Madison Suite Bathroom at the Ritz-Carlton NoMad

Björn Wallander/Courtesy of Ritz-Carlton NoMad 

It’s not often that you can wake up to views over the Hudson from your hotel bed, then brush your teeth while looking out at the distant spire of One World Trade. But then again, it’s not often that Manhattan gets a new-build hotel. And at The Ritz-Carlton New York, NoMad — a shiny 50-story tower on the corner of 28th and Broadway, a plot formerly occupied by a parking garage — the 250 keys offer 250 different angles from which to gaze down at your kingdom. The hotel opened in July 2022 after nearly four years of construction. Rooms and suites with sculptural chandeliers, black terrazzo bathrooms, and Diptyque amenities run up to floor 37, with 16 residences filling out the rest. The crowning view comes from the 50th-floor Nubeluz, a glowing, 1920s-inspired, velvet-and-satin sanctum — it's the first rooftop bar from José Andrés, who partnered with Ritz-Carlton on all food and beverage at the property. Tables are packed nightly at the expansive ground-floor Zaytinya, the second location of the chef's popular Mediterranean concept. An outpost of The Bazaar by José Andrés will open off the lobby later this spring.; doubles from $1,073. —Hannah Walhout

06 of 24

Ace Hotel Toronto

Exterior of the Ace Hotel Toronto

William Jess Laird/Courtesy of Ace Hotels

Canada’s first Ace property ticks many of the brand’s familiar boxes: a bustling lobby with people on laptops working by day and drinking by night; in-room acoustic guitars and curated vinyl; and walls hung with works by Toronto artists. It’s also one of the city’s boldest buildings. The lobby is crowned with large concrete arches, and part of it is suspended from the ceiling with steel rods, which makes it seem like it’s floating above the ground. Sometimes, the Ace feels like a city hotel — DJ sets at the rooftop bar, Evangeline, go into the wee hours, and the restaurant, Alder, is helmed by chef Patrick Kriss, whose other Toronto spots, Alo and Alobar, were both recently awarded Michelin stars. But natural touches, like wood paneling, custom-made earth-tone quilts, and views of St. Andrew’s Playground Park, give the rooms a cabin-like feel.; doubles from $319. —Heather Greenwood Davis

07 of 24

The Ned NoMad — New York

Interior of The Ned Upstairs at The Ned Nomad hotel

Alessandra Amodio/Travel + Leisure

The Johnston building, in Manhattan’s NoMad neighborhood, is a 1903 beaux-arts limestone landmark, originally owned by Caroline A. Johnston. Now, it’s home to one of NYC’s newest hotels. Soho House Design gave the 10-floor, 167-room property a cozy atmosphere (many guest rooms come with free-standing clawfoot tubs) and some have stunning views of the Empire State Building. On the first floor, guests can dine at Cecconi’s — an Italian restaurant with 12 outposts around the world serving hand-made pasta, wood-fired pizza, and seafood — or grab a martini at the 1920s-style Little Ned bar. The Ned also has an impressive art collection, with more than 150 works that speak to the theme of “A Different Century.”; doubles from $588. —Jessica Vadillo

08 of 24

The Loren at Lady Bird Lake — Austin

A balcony suite living area at The Loren Lady Bird Lake in Austin, Texas

Mariah Tyler/Travel + Leisure

This distinctly urban hotel plays a clever trick — it can make you forget you’re in a city at all. With sweeping views of Lady Bird Lake and the Colorado River, front-door access to numerous walking and biking trails, and a design that leans heavily on natural materials and a bounty of plants, this newcomer brings the outside in. Each of the 108 spacious rooms and suites has floor-to-ceiling windows that provide extraordinary views, including the city skyline (in case you needed reminding of Austin’s metropolitan charms). But the best vista comes from the superb rooftop restaurant, Nido, which has become a destination in its own right.; doubles from $425.  —Mariah Tyler

09 of 24

Hôtel Dame des Arts — Paris

Rooftop bar and lounge with Eiffel Tower views at Hotel Dame des Arts in Paris

Ludovic Balay

To say a hotel has one of the best locations in Paris usually implies it’s in the first arrondissement, a few steps from the Louvre, in a corner of the City of Light where English prevails. Conversely, when I say the brand-new Hôtel Dame des Arts just opened in Paris’s most desirable location, I mean it’s in the sixth arrondissement on the Left Bank, across the Seine from the Louvre and Arc de Triomphe, in the city’s Latin Quarter. In Dame des Arts’s lobby — scented with a rich, cedar-dominant fragrance blended for the hotel by perfumer Arthur Dupuy, and featuring dark floors made of burnt wood — I only heard French. It’s spoken by locals who come to enjoy a glass of Provence-sourced Super Schluck orange wine on the restaurant-adjacent terrace or the ninth-floor rooftop with an unobstructed view of the Eiffel Tower. The sixth arrondissement still cultivates the bohemian culture the Rive Gauche was known for in the early 20th century when des écrivains like Gertrude Stein, Ernest Hemingway, and the Fitzgeralds lived, wrote, and drank here. It follows, then, that the 109 rooms at Dame des Arts and its Mexican restaurant (with a mezcal selection the likes of which you rarely find in France) display sketches of Left Bank tastemakers and works published on this side of town. In my room, one of 17 with a balcony facing the Eiffel Tower, I found a Lia Rochas-Pàris book of black-and-white photo essays called “Cafés Noirs & Idées Claires,” which translates to “black coffees and clear ideas.” desarts.comdame; doubles from $386. —Maya Kachroo-Levine

10 of 24

Pendry Washington D.C. The Wharf

View of the Tidal Basin from a table at the Pendry Washington D.C.

CHRISTIAN HORAN PHOTOGRAPHY/Courtesy of Pendry Washington D.C. 

Travelers who wish to experience Washington, D.C.’s modern side will feel right at home at this sleek new addition to the capital’s hospitality scene. Occupying prime waterfront real estate in The Wharf, the city’s newest development along the Potomac River, the Pendry D.C. offers guests a front-row seat to all the happenings in this trendy district. High-end amenities include a panoramic pool terrace with cabanas, sun loungers, and a swimming pool; spa facilities; and a rooftop restaurant, Moonraker, that offers light Japanese-inspired fare with outdoor seating and gas fire pits. Also unbeatable? Unobstructed views of capital’s most noteworthy monuments, like the Jefferson Memorial.; doubles from $438. —Dobrina Zhekova

11 of 24

Mayfair House Hotel & Garden — Miami

Plant filled atrium of the Mayfair House hotel in Miami

Will Pryce/Mayfair House Hotel & Garden

In a city of minimalist high-rise hotels, this Miami icon is a brightly patterned anomaly. The Coconut Grove property, which debuted in 1985, reopened last summer after a two-year renovation that lovingly preserved architect Kenneth Treister’s maximalist style. Beyond the façade lies a sun-dappled courtyard with a hanging garden of 5,000 tropical plants. Saturated in teal, saffron, and forest green, none of the 179 rooms and suites are alike; some feature upright pianos (guests can book a visiting musician by the hour), while others have private gardens or claw-foot tubs. Start the day with yoga on the roof, then explore the indie cafés, bookstores, and boutiques of Miami’s oldest neighborhood before an evening drink at the poolside Sipsip Calypso Rum Bar. mayfairhouse​; doubles from $350. —Sarah Greaves-Gabbadon

12 of 24

Nine Orchard — New York

Aerial view of a rooftop terrace at Nine Orchard NYC

Mariah Tyler/Travel + Leisure

This meticulous transformation of the 1912 Jarmulowsky bank building into a 116-room hotel is a harmonious blend of new and old New York luxury. Some lost aspects of the beaux-arts structure have been recreated — like the 60-foot rooftop tempietto and the lobby ceiling. Others have been restored to their original glory, like the exterior clock. A stay here feels like you’ve been invited to a chic friend’s apartment, with the backdrop of a perfect playlist (the in-room speakers play four radio channels specially made for the hotel by DJ Stretch Armstrong and Devon Turnbull). The most talked-about aspect of Nine Orchard, though, is the food — the hotel has a trio of high-end concepts, all by Ignacio Mattos of Mattos Hospitality, that have become neighborhood staples. There’s Corner Bar, a relaxed all-day spot, and the late-night Swan Room, if you want to indulge in a caviar and martini service. It all combines to make for an updated, lively New York stay.; doubles from $595. —Mariah Tyler

13 of 24

W Rome

Interior of the Living room of the Extreme Wow Suite at the W Rome

Courtesy of W Rome

The W brand’s Italian debut represents a sophisticated turn for the hard-partying younger sibling of Marriott’s refined Luxury Collection. A sleek design by Meyer Davis borrows ancient Roman motifs and Mediterranean colors, and the 162-room hotel feels buzzy yet refined. It draws a well-heeled local crowd for spritzes and pizza by acclaimed local pizzaiolo Pier Daniele Seu at the rooftop lounge Otto. Downstairs is Giano, one of the hottest tables in town, run by chef Ciccio Sultano, whose Ragusa, Italy, restaurant, Duomo, received two Michelin stars. During my stay, I indulged in sweets by renowned pastry chef Fabrizio Fiorani, then reset with rooftop yoga the next morning. Bring home an edible souvenir from Fiorani’s sweet shop or a bag designed by Daria Reina, whose capsule collection for the hotel is a bespoke version of the ones she sells at her cult concept shop Chez Dede.; doubles from $622. —Laura Itzkowitz

14 of 24

Botanic Sanctuary Antwerp — Belgium

The Botanic Health Spa Exterior Garden at Botanic Sanctuary, Antwerp

Hugo Thomassen/Courtesy of Botanic Sanctuary

Built in and around a 15th-century monastery (and, more recently, a hospital), every imaginable comfort is offered under one spectacular roof at Botanic Sanctuary Antwerp. Contained within the 215,000-square-foot complex is a three-story destination spa (whose massive windows overlook the botanical gardens the hotel was named for), six restaurants run by six different celebrated chefs, sun-filled winter gardens, and meditative courtyards. The 108 rooms and suites make ingenious use of the original beams and infrastructure, and are updated with luxurious Belgian linens and a cool color palette of blues, grays, browns, and soft pink.; doubles from $331. —Marcia DeSanctis

15 of 24

Gleneagles Townhouse — Edinburgh

Guest room suite bathroom with art and marble tile at the Gleneagles Townhouse

Courtesy of Gleneagles Townhouse

Next year marks the 100th anniversary of the opening of Gleneagles, one of Scotland’s most beloved hotels, in the bucolic county of Perthshire, some 40 miles north of Edinburgh. But 2022 brought another reason to celebrate: the launch of Gleneagles Townhouse, the brand’s first offshoot, in the heart of the Scottish capital. The new property, which encompasses both a 33-room hotel and a members’ club, shares many of the same traditional design touchpoints as its older sibling — my spacious corner room had a canopy bed and hunter-green tile in the bath. And yet, a youthful spirit presides, with a warm and friendly staff, contemporary art in the public spaces, and a bright color palette at the Spence, the hotel’s all-day restaurant. Don’t miss the rolling cheese and dessert cart — then top off your evening with a nightcap at the Lamplighter, the rooftop lounge (exclusive to members and guests), which overlooks St. Andrew Square.; doubles from $674. —Peter Terzian

16 of 24

Anantara Grand Hotel Krasnapolsky — Amsterdam

Interior of a Deluxe guest room with a terrace at Anantara Grand Hotel Krasnapolsky Amsterdam

Courtesy of Anantara Hotels, Resorts & Spas

The long-awaited renovation of this beloved property (originally built in 1855) added a new spa, a leafy courtyard garden, and carefully tailored experiences that show off the best of the Dutch capital: canal cruises in an antique saloon boat, private dining in a field of tulips, behind-the-scenes tours of the 17th-century Wynand Fockink distillery next door. The staff is also meticulously attentive. An in-the-know concierge is de rigeur for five-star hotels, but how many— upon hearing your kid loves street art by Invader— would tap their contacts for help in locating the works, and then transcribe them onto a special map?; doubles from $350. —Mary Winston Nicklin

17 of 24

Rosewood Vienna

Guest suite at the Rosewood Vienna hotel

Courtesy of Rosewood Hotels & Resorts

Curled up in a tulip chair at Salon Aurelie — a serene parlor with hand-painted murals in the Rosewood Vienna — I nearly forgot that the buzz of Petersplatz, one of the city’s historic squares, was just one story below. I found the same stillness in the relaxation room of the Asaya Spa, where the floor-to-ceiling windows face St. Stephen’s Cathedral. (Though I was soon lulled into a deeper peace by my Augustinus Bader facial.) The 99 rooms and suites are as elegant as you’d hope in a place like Vienna, and spectacular city views are everywhere you look. Neue Hoheit Brasserie serves such Austrian classics as Krautfleckerl (cabbage and noodles), but also lighter dishes like cured swordfish or roasted-Jerusalem-artichoke soup. This is the brand’s first waltz into Austria, but not its last dance: the Rosewood Schloss Fuschl will open near Salzburg later this year.; doubles from $742. —Maya Kachroo-Levine

18 of 24

The Twenty Two — London

Detail of a wallpapered guest room at the Twenty Two London

Courtesy of The Twenty Two

In Mayfair’s leafy Grosvenor Square, this newcomer is already making waves. The 31-room hotel and members’ club is housed in a handsome Portland stone building with vast windows. Inside, it’s all velvet-clad banquettes, low lighting, dark lacquered walls, and sparkling flagstone floor. A cozy restaurant serves lobster thermidor and dover sole to the hedge-fund crowd, many of whom then head downstairs to the plush subterranean members-only space, which is humming  with DJ sets by 11 p.m. Rooms are spacious, with four-poster beds, theater-style velvet curtains, and playful faux-parquet carpets, while bathrooms are clad in checkerboard marble. In the morning, grab a Kombucha from the minibar and head to the green expanse of Hyde Park at the end of the road.; doubles from $698. —Rebecca Rose

19 of 24

Venice Venice Hotel

Interior and views of a canal at the Venice Venice Hotel

ALESSANDRO LANA/Courtesy of The Venice Venice Hotel

The 13th-century Byzantine palace Ca’ da Mosto, which sits opposite the Rialto Market on the Grand Canal, has been reimagined by the founders of the Golden Goose sneaker brand into an industrial-gothic-style luxury hotel. The aesthetic is established as soon as guests enter the dramatic, pin-drop-quiet entrance — you walk across a “flooded” floor and past a white-marble sculpture, “Pietà Without Christ,” by Fabio Viale. Each of the 26 guest rooms (with more to come in the adjacent palazzo) is adorned with pieces of original avant-garde art and ephemera. The ground floor holds an all-day café (which transforms into an in-demand fine dining venue by night). Over a leisurely breakfast, guests can watch all the classic comings and goings of the Grand Canal, while in turn, being observed by curious gondola passengers and locals. At times dark in sensibility, the overall effect is a mysterious, magical, and immersive environment that will be catnip for an international art and fashion crowd.; doubles from $691. —Kathy Roberson

20 of 24

Casa Polanco — Mexico City

Interior of the Library and Honors Bar at Casa Polanco in Mexico City

KARYN MILLET/Courtesy of Casa Polanco

The team at Casa Polanco likes to say that staying at the 19-room property is like visiting a friend in Mexico City. That friend turns out to be owner Octavio Aguilar, who spent more than three years expanding and transforming a 1940s Spanish colonial revival mansion into an elegant urban refuge. Aguilar has lived in Polanco — a lush, centrally located neighborhood — for more than 25 years, and Casa Polanco celebrates its environs in ways both big and small. At breakfast, you’ll find perfect pastries from DaSilva, an acclaimed bakery a few blocks away, and a menu created by award-winning local chef Martha Brockman. In every room, there are bottles from Casa del Agua, a local artisanal water boutique; on every bed, linens by the Mexican designer Paulina Morán, and by every sink, toiletries custom-crafted by the high-end perfumer Xinú, whose studio is nearby. Works from Aguilar’s extensive Mexican contemporary-art collection, including stunning photographs by Graciela Iturbide and paintings by Ricardo Mazal, decorate the walls. The service is attentive but never intrusive, and the team delights in the details. Love mezcal? They’ll organize a private tasting of rare, small-batch mezcals in the sitting room. Adore architecture? They can arrange a tour of the renowned architect Luis Barragan’s Casa Pedregal.; doubles from $657. —Jeff Chu

21 of 24

La Valise San Miguel de Allende — Mexico

A guest room bathroom at La Valise, San Miguel de Allende

LEANDRO BULZZANO/Courtesy of La Valise

Many hotels claim to be “an urban oasis,” but nowhere does that description feel truer than this boutique property in the heart of San Miguel de Allende. While mariachi bands, live salsa music, and fireworks thrum along the cobblestone streets outside the door, inside, soft jazz harmonizes with the infinity pool’s gentle fountain. Known for contemporary decor and impeccable service, La Valise is a brand that began in Tulum and later branched into Mexico City, before venturing to its northernmost location. The new San Miguel property offers six uniquely-designed guest rooms, a tranquil open-air courtyard, and an upper deck for a nighttime jacuzzi and stargazing, making it a luxurious little hideaway in this colorful, action-packed central Mexican city.; doubles from $324. —Diana Spechler

22 of 24

Tampa Edition — Florida

View from inside a suite bedroom at the Tampa Edition

Nikolas Koenig/Courtesy of Tampa Edition

You’ll know you’re in Florida the minute you step into the lobby’s verdant forest of palm fronds. And you’ll know you’re at the white-hot Tampa Edition because, as a guest, you just breezed past a line of locals hoping to get in at one of the hotel’s seven dining spots, now among the city’s most coveted bookings. Located in the heart of Tampa’s bustling Water Street district, the 172-room property is near major sites like the Florida Aquarium, Tampa Bay History Center, the Hillsborough River walk, and several cruise terminals. Interiors by Roman & Williams honor the brand’s penchant for white walls, clean lines, and pale woods, but are juiced up here with vibrant Floridian shades of lime green, sunshine yellow, and turquoise. There’s a sizable gym and spa, and, despite its allure for 20-somethings, this is also a great family hotel. The double queen rooms are super spacious and smartly designed for luggage-storage, with plenty of outlets for everyone’s devices.; doubles from $699. —Andrew Ferren

23 of 24

Conrad Los Angeles

The Agua Viva Sunset rooftop at the Conrad Los Angeles

Courtesy of Conrad Los Angeles

Conrad might be making a concerted push into the resort space, but at its core, this arm of Hilton’s portfolio is still synonymous with luxurious urban hotels — a category Downtown L.A. was largely lacking before this well-situated Bunker Hill stunner came along last July. The 305-key property is the brand’s first California location and occupies one tower of a massive new mixed-use complex designed by renowned architect Frank Gehry, whose gleaming concert hall sits across the street. Modern interiors by Tara Bernerd & Partners feature bold pops of color and pattern tempered by lush green plants and plenty of floor-to-ceiling windows that flood the common areas with light. Our spacious one-bedroom corner suite had a prime city view and was tricked out with smart technology (blackout curtains, motion-activated lights beneath the bed). Guests are also spoiled with five dining options from chef José Andres. The service was outstanding across the board, as was the food. But if I was pressed to pick a favorite, Agua Viva (the property’s casual, alfresco option) was the spot I’d return to time and time again for its grilled skewers, smashed txule burger, and build-your-own hand rolls.; doubles from $357. —Sarah Bruning

24 of 24

Fairmont Tazi Palace Tangier — Morocco

The exterior and pool at Fairmont Tazi Palace Tangier

Courtesy of Fairmont Tazi Palace Tangier

Tangier’s alluring blend of Moroccan, Spanish, and French culture is reflected in this 1920s-era palace, which was recently restored and expanded upon to create the Fairmont Tazi Palace Tangier. The light-flooded 133 spacious rooms and suites, many with private terraces or gardens, mix contemporary furnishings with traditional Moroccan textiles. At every turn, the original structure's splendor is complemented by soaring ceilings and elaborate hallways with intricately patterned floors, handcrafted moucharabieh latticework, tadelakt plaster, and zellige tiles (which are glazed with seemingly purposeful imperfections, lending the tiles a painterly quality.) The lush, central courtyard is anchored with a reflective, black marble-lined pool, with surrounding city and mountain views. Still, the staff is just as eager to connect guests with excursions outside the hotel's walls, including horseback riding on the beach at sunset, or trips to the enchanting "Blue City" of Chefchaouen, a mere two hour’s drive away.; doubles from $309. —Dan Koday

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