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Hotels in Bucharest

Hotels in Bucharest


Whilst Bucharest might have a reputation for being a run down city, there’s an artsy culture rising from the midst of decaying buildings and previous political clashes. Nowadays, you’ll find as many European backpackers in the bars here as you would in Prague or Budapest, and their main banking district has plenty of newly developed hotels too. However, you can’t ignore Bucharest’s history – and you wouldn’t want too. There are many buildings, churches and palaces to explore in the city.


Lipscani - Historic Quarter


Bucharest’s Old Town has always been slightly run down, but in the past few years bars and clubs have risen from the decaying buildings to inject new life into the area. It’s not all about the ruin bars though, there’s plenty of architecture left over from the 18th century, including Stavropoleos Church. Whilst there are luxury accommodation options in the Old Town, the majority of hoteliers fall into the boutique hotel or hostel category. It’s a great place to base yourself on city breaks, as there are plenty of restaurants, cafes and bars, as well as being close to other neighbourhoods in the city.  


Piața Revoluției


This is one of the most politically interesting areas of the city, home to the Unviersity library, the concert hall, and having been the scene to many political uprisings in Budapest – including what used to be the Communist party’s head quarters. It’s an area you’ll want to check out, but if you’d like to stay here you’re better off choosing a hotel near the Royal Palace. 


The Royal Palace


This area is to the western side of Piața Revoluției, and the main attraction is the National Art Museum, containing many of Romania’s artists’ greatest works. The Parliament Palace isn’t far from here either, which is another must-see for learning about Romanian history. There are one or two five star options for accommodation in this area, but again, you can easily find a cheap hotel in the area too.


Centru Civic


This is essentially Bucharest’s business district. To the far east, you have many of Romania’s main banks as well as international ones, and the west leads back to Parliament Palace. Bulevardul Unirii connects them both (this is Bucharest’s version of Champs Elysees). It’s lined with bars and restaurants, with hotels spilling onto the streets around. Naturally, there are some glitzy options here, and many are close by to Centru Civic’s main ‘strip’, however these are more likely to be VIP style bars than the backpacking ruins you’ll find in the Old Town.