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All reviewsprinces streetedinburgh castlecastle viewbreakfast roombit datedkipperscentral locationnoisy at nightfresh fruitsingle roomexcellent locationstayed here for one nightthird floornight's sleeptea and coffeetrain stationreceptionist
Although the price of the hotel is slightly above average, there is great value for money in terms of location. So if you are in Edinburgh for a limited time, I would highly recommend this hotel, which is situated in the centre of Princess Street...More
My husband and I recently stayed at this hotel for 3 nights in July. Our roomwas on the 5th floor but the only problem was the lift only goes to the 4th but we weren't advised of that!! The room faced away from Prince's Street...More
I recently stayed one night at the Royal Over-Seas League and I had a very pleasant experience. The hotel is on Princes Street in a location that seemed to be close to so many things! My room was on the fifth floor. The lift/elevator went...More
The hotel is in an old building, but very centrally located and just a stone throw from the Princess Street tram stop. Had a wonderful view of the castle. However, the place is in need of renovation and the bed was very worn. Got assured...More
Visited for one night to see the military tattoo. This hotel needs a massive investment in people and money. We had a suite that cost £270 for one nights bed and breakfast for two people . The bar closed at 22 00 hours on a...More
Glaswegians tease Edinburghers that their High Street is only half one, since buildings only line one side. But what they don’t say is how extraordinary the views are from Princes Street as a result. From here you look onto expansive and decorative public gardens beneath the mighty basalt cliffs on which Edinburgh’s Castle stands proud above the rest of the dramatic old town skyline. Yet many of those on Princes Street look
the other way, as they’re concerned with chain store shopping or catching the tram or a train at main train station Waverley. But it’s not all utility here; the Scottish National Gallery rewards purposeless wandering, and December’s huge winter market in the gardens begins a season of revelry which ends with Hogmanay, Britain’s largest New Year’s street party.