Lisbon Boutique Hotels

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Boutique hotels. And great places nearby

We help you find the best boutique hotels in Lisbon. We guide you to cool design hotels, hip and trendy hotels and small five-star luxury hotels. These hotels might often be so unique and romantic that you do not want to leave your room. But still - you should! Therefore, we also help hotels guide you to the greatest places nearby - be it coffeeshops, restaurants or museums.

Here are some recommended places near boutique hotels in Lisbon:
  • Miradouro da Senhora do Monte

    Perched upon a hillside in the Graca neighbourhood, Miradouro da Senhora do Monte, (Our Lady of the Hill), looks out over Lisbon and is the city's highest lookout point or miradouro. With such a position it means it offers uninterrupted 250 degree panoramic views across Lisbon from the stunning old quarters and castle to the downtown district of the city and beyond; it's a perfect opportunity to get some amazing photographs of the landscape and city as well as the Tagus River estuary and the Castle of Saint George

    From Patio São Vicente's guide.

  • Mosteiro de São Vicente de Fora

    The original Monastery of São Vicente de Fora was founded around 1147 by the first Portuguese King, Afonso Henriques, for the Augustinian Order. The Monastery, built in Romanesque style outside the city walls, was one of the most important monastic foundations in mediaeval Portugal. It is dedicated to Saint Vincent of Saragossa, patron saint of Lisbon, whose relics were brought from the Algarve to Lisbon in the 12th century. The Church or Monastery of São Vicente de Fora, is a 17th-century church and monastery in the city of Lisbon, Portugal. It is one of the most important monasteries and mannerist buildings in the country. The monastery also contains the royal pantheon of the last dynasty of Portuguese monarchs.

    From Patio São Vicente's guide.

  • Igreja de Santa Engrácia (Panteão Nacional)

    The current building of the Church of Santa Engrácia substituted previous churches dedicated to a martyr of the city of Braga, Saint Engrácia. The first church dedicated to the Saint was sponsored by Infanta Maria of Portugal, Duchess of Viseu, daughter of King Manuel I, around 1568. In 1681, construction of the current church began after previous structures collapsed. The design was the work of João Antunes, royal architect and one of the most important baroque architects of Portugal. Construction proceeded from 1682 through 1712, when the architect died. King John V lost interest in the project, concentrating his resources in the gigantic Convent of Mafra. The church was not completed until the 20th century, so that Obras de Santa Engrácia (literally Saint Engrácia's works) has become a Portuguese synonym for an endless construction project. A dome was added, and the church was reinaugurated in 1966.

    From Patio São Vicente's guide.