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All reviewsb bsloping roofoldest street in montrealold townbagelscontinental breakfastperfect place to staylocation is excellentno elevatorwould stay here againclaudehostscobblestoneluggageartworkmetrocurtains
The location is excellent, no question. It's a small Inn back off the main street. Clean rooms comfortable beds.
Problem is the rooms a very small and awkward to move around in. The walls between the rooms were VERY thin and we could hear the...More
To get to the hotel you walk through a tunnel under a building into a brick courtyard with flowers all over the place. The inn keeper is as charming as the hotel and friendly and helpful (especially love his bird feeding in the mornings). The...More
We could not have been more grateful for the experience our family had at historic Auberge Bonsecours. The room was large and utterly beautiful, the owner incredibly kind and hospitable, the location unbeatable in the heart of historic Montreal, and the complementary breakfast simply yummy,...More
The Auberge Bonsecours is a true haven of tranquility in one of the more busier and crowded parts of Montréal. The title I have chosen for my review is the English translation of the French description of the Inn, "Un havre de tranquillité". It is...More
We found this B & B on Trip Advisor and choose it because it was located in the heart of Old Montreal. There are only seven rooms and ours was tiny- with a sloped roof that made getting into one of the beds difficult. However,...More
The historic centre of Montreal, Vieux-Port is home to some of the city's most antiquated buildings and picturesque streets. Along the waters of the St. Lawrence River, the bank of Old Port features museums, festivals, food stalls, and outdoor athletics, a celebrated part of the city that explodes into fireworks displays on warm summer nights. At its centre, street performers and artists compete with
sprawling restaurant terraces for space along Jacques-Cartier Square, while the cobbled streets of Rue St. Paul and Rue Notre-Dame offer a reprieve of quiet galleries and atmospheric wine bars. Horse-drawn carriages are not an uncommon part of traffic, and the narrows they traverse are lined with boutiques, crêperies, and poutine shops enshrined in buildings of stone and wooden lattices. Here you can evoke Montreal's past with a traditional cooking lesson or historical tour, then enjoy its artistic present with live music and theatre.
There is a lot right next door, where we parked for $20 for 24 hours, but no in and out - and apparently they have some trouble from time to time with break ins. We utilized this option the first night, but then realized... More
There is a lot right next door, where we parked for $20 for 24 hours, but no in and out - and apparently they have some trouble from time to time with break ins. We utilized this option the first night, but then realized there were tons of garages nearby for not that much more. Use any one of the nearby garages and you'll be fine.
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"Ask for one on the main floor; otherwise you will have to carry a suitcase up many stairs."