Stunning, Historic Hotels From Every State and the Stories Behind Them

Explore History

Come with us as we explore landmark hotel in every state of the U.S., along with what makes them worth remembering.

Alaska: Inn at Creek Street

The Creek Street Inn is a collection of early 20th-century wood-frame structures painted in an array of vibrant colors. While the buildings are charming enough, the main attraction is the stunning view of Thomas Basin Harbor.

Arizona: Weatherford Hotel

Built by Texas native John W. Weatherford, this elegant hotel was frequented by celebrated artist Thomas Moran and publishing tycoon William Randolph Hearst. Author Zane Gray also wrote his acclaimed novel “The Call of the Canyon” on the premises.

Arkansas: Crescent Hotel

Heralded by the Eureka Springs Times as “America’s most luxurious hotel” when it opened in 1886, The Crescent catered to wealthy patrons drawn to the city by its natural springs.

California: Hotel del Coronado

Affectionately known as “the Del,” California’s iconic beachfront hotel was constructed during the San Diego land boom at the close of the 19th century. A playground for the rich and famous, notable guests have included Britain’s Edward VIII, Charlie Chaplin, and U.S. Presidents Benjamin Harrison and Jimmy Carter.

Colorado: The Stanley Hotel

After being diagnosed with tuberculosis in 1903, Freelan Oscar Stanley, inventor of the Stanley Steam Engine, headed west to recover from his illness in the cool mountain air. Stanley was so impressed with the wilds of Colorado he built the eponymous resort for his wealthy East Coast peers—reserving the entire top floor for their children (and nannies).

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