Amazing Andalusia Hotels - The Hotel Casa Morisca in Granada
The Hotel Casa Morisca has views of the Alhambra in Granada from just €85

Amazing Andalucía hotels

These hotels are Old Moorish homes in city centers, mountain farms, Renaissance townhouses, gypsy caves, and medieval ducal palaces—and they start at just $37 to $125

These 19 amazing hotels are scattered across Andalucía, from an 18th century townhouse a block from the cathedral in Seville (from €55) to a beach bum haven on the sands of Málaga (from €44), and from eco-tourism farm resorts in the Sierra Nevadas (from €58) to gypsy cave-home apartments in Granada (from €70). (View the hotels on an interactive map at the bottom of the page.)

In the city


By the beach

Andalucía is famous for the Costa del Sol and other beach breaks for Brits. However, most of the beaches are unbroken lines of sprawling resorts and cement-block hotel towers. Also, prices tend to spike pretty pricey in high season. The hotels below help avoid all that.

Something to keep in mind when it comes to Spanish beach hotels. Beaches on the Costa del Sol (the Mediterranean side, from Tarifa/Gibraltar and east) have grey sand. For the more visually appealing yellow sand, head to the Costa del Luz (the Atlantic side, from Tarifa northwest to Portugal).

In small towns

Hotel La Casa Grande, Arcos de la FronteraLa Casa Grande
(Arcos de la Frontera)

€73 ($90)



In the mountains

Hotel Posada Los Cántaros, Sierra de GibragaliaPosada Los Cántaros
(Sierra de Gibralgalia)

€104 ($128)

Hotel Cortijo La Torrera, LujarCortijo La Torrera
(Outside Lùjar)

€38 ($47)

Note that all prices quoted above indicate the lowest you'll pay for a standard double room, reflecting the prices you'll actually find at online booking engines (which are often lower than the "rack rates" you'll see quoted on the hotels' own web sites).

View Amazing Andalucia hotels in a larger map

Tours Under $995 G Adventures

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This article was by Reid Bramblett and last updated in June 2012.
All information was accurate at the time.

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Copyright © 1998–2013 by Reid Bramblett. Author: Reid Bramblett.