Old Montreal Hotels
Auberge Du Vieux-Port
97 Rue de la Commune E., Old Montreal
With dizzying views of the Saint Lawrence River and in cozy proximity to many of the city’s most celebrated spots, this 19th-century hotel in history-steeped Old Montreal is the total package. The massive, kitted out guestrooms—all exposed brick and cast-iron fixtures—blend right in with the city’s unmistakable old-meets-new feel.
449 Rue Sainte-Hélène, Old Montreal
Poured concrete floors, low-slung beds, and giant windows make sense, since this boutique hotel occupies the former home of a booming import/export business from the 1900's. It’s not as cold as it sounds: The designers used plenty of gorgeous mid-century pieces from designers like Bertoia and Eames to warm it all up.
106 Rue Saint-Paul W., Old Montreal
Just minutes from the Basilique Notre-Dame, on a quiet stretch of Rue Saint Paul, Hôtel Nelligan makes a great home base for those looking to hit the pavement and explore everything Old Montreal has to offer. Each of the 105 no-frills rooms strike a balance between modern and character-filled (we like the century-old brickwork and cherry wood furnishings), and are equipped with all the necessary conveniences: free WiFi, air-conditioned rooms, and a mini bar. And we've heard good things about the on-point concierge should you require some extra guidance while you're in town.
Hôtel William Gray
421 Rue Saint-Vincent, Old Montreal
A delightful mix of old and new, Hôtel William Gray opened in Montreal's old quarter in 2016. At 127 rooms strong and occupying two historic townhouses, plus an eight-story glass tower, the overall vibe expertly plays up the juxtaposition. (See rich leathers mixed with raw concrete.) A newly opened (seasonal) outdoor pool is a big hit on the second floor. Downstairs, Off the Hook, a local boutique with a cult following is stocked with everything from exclusive Vans collaborations to wool baseball caps by Polar Skate and Arc'teryx base layers, as well as their own line of streetwear-inspired tees and beanies. The in-house restaurant, Maggie Oakes, named after the wife of Montreal's first sheriff, serves up a solid charcuterie board, grilled seasonal veggies, and for heartier appetites, dry-aged Canadian rib eye.
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