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Prices are provided by our partners, and reflect average nightly room rates, including taxes and fees that are fixed, known to our partners, and due at time of booking. Please see our partners for more details.
The host is lovely! She was ver friendly and to me, that is very important. Even more important than the room. Okay,my room was not the best, even kind of depressing, but I think it is a fair price, given the location. I paid £37...More
We were staying on a trip to Scotland with my mother, who is in her eighties. When asking if they had a room a ground level, they did not, so she ended up on the first floor with us on the second floor, which was...More
After reading the reviews on here after I booked I was worried what we would find, however it was absolutely fine. We were in room 5 towards the back of the building in a twin room. The bathroom was very small and smelt a bit...More
Location is very central and thus convenient for visiting downtown. The Airlink buses which go from the airport to downtown get you a 5-10 minute walk from the hotel, so it's also convenient to get to the airport.
I was traveling alone to a wedding,...More
Mould on the walls, Bars on the basement windows.Filthy floors. We were given basement rooms
I presume due to the Ryder Cup
Payment was required in advance at £130 per night. I can see why now.
I have never seen such a disgusting hotel
US$66 - US$181 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Number of rooms
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Lying where grandiose New Town townhouses give way to malls and utilitarian housing, Broughton and Calton have long been transitional neighbourhoods with a mixed identity. It’s here that Edinburgh’s gay village found a home in the 1980s. But gay culture is anything but overt along bustling epicentre Broughton Street; even if polished pubs, hip bistros, smart delis and art galleries all speak of affluent good taste. The
top of Leith Walk is more ragged. This major thoroughfare boasts a famously gritty gay club, as well as a strip of good Indian restaurants. Regal Georgian and Victorian townhouses preside over largely deserted streets in Calton, where only the occasional restaurant or hotel brings much life. Even so, a steady trickle of idlers and picnickers pass by to climb Calton Hill for its wide-open lawns, wonderful city views, and curious monuments – an Athenian-style temple among them.