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For its cultural and historical value, this hotel should get five stars. It was built in 1929, and in the 1930s served as the residence of Sponish poet Federico García Lorca.
Location-wise, the hotel is centrally located, and close to everything. The Obelisque, National Congress...More
We spent our first three nights in Buenos Aires at the Castelar, and it had everything we look for in a city hotel: cleanliness, comfortable beds, friendly and accommodating staff, and location, location, location.
It's located half a block from Avenue 9 de Julio in...More
It is a nice Hotel, with a good location.
Excellent attention. Very confortable and safe.
Close to subway station near the center of the town.
The restaurant and breakfast has an excellent service and complete.
We didn't stay at this hotel so I cannot comment on that, but I stopped in because it used to be a local hangout for Jorge Luis Borges and Federico Garcia Lorca. The staff was very gracious and let us enter the lobby and dining...More
Good location, close to Avenue July 9! Old and small rooms. Reasonable cleanliness. Have a nice breakfast. Regular service. No parking! Good price with advance booking. Near the Obelisk and Lima station (subway). Next to several restaurants, cafes, kiosks and attractions.
US$49 - US$112 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
#34 Best Value Hotel in Buenos Aires
Number of rooms
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As part of the historic quarter of Buenos Aires, Montserrat is defined by the historical events that took place there and the landmarks that have stood the test of time. The Plaza de Mayo is at the center of this connection to history: countless public demonstrations have passed through this square, going back to the May Revolution of 1810. Walking the streets of Montserrat allows us to imagine what Buenos
Aires may have looked like in the past: the Cabildo takes us back to the late 16th century, while the Palacio Barolo and the traditional cafés carry us to the early 20th. Nowadays, the neighbourhood is inundated every day by office workers, buses, and taxis; still, the cobblestones, narrow sidewalks, and subway stations from the 1910s remind us that we are surrounded by history everywhere we look.