Four Seasons Hotel Prague –Czech Republic  interweaves centuries of remarkable history and architecture with all the conveniences of modern technology. In the middle of vibrant Old Town Prague, experience an enclave at the edge of the Vltava River, just steps from the Charles Bridge.

While some cities are renowned for one particular architectural style, the beauty of Prague lies in its incredible mingling of styles and eras. Four Seasons Hotel Prague has achieved a similar marriage of architectural styles, bringing together three historic structures and one new one, to create a unified building that is cohesive while still respecting the unique beauty of each style represented.

Pierre-Yves Rochon re-modelled the hotel’s rooms, suites and lobby in 2012, updating Frank Nicholson’s original design. The classic Four Seasons feel – timeless and upscale with rich woods, marble floors and a particularly vast and ornate lobby – remains, though, complemented by lovely flourishes like decorative cornices, tromp l’oeil and crafted stucco. The restaurant and bar design, by EDG studio, is much bolder, creating a nice mix of classic and contemporary.

ACCOMMODATION

The 157 Old Town luxury hotel guest rooms, including 19 suites, are among Prague’s largest. The one-of-a-kind building concept creates a variety of guest room layouts, even within the same category.

Presidential Suite

Secluded on the second level of the 18th-century Baroque Building, the Presidential Suite offers views of Vltava River, Charles Bridge, Malá Strana and Prague Castle. The carefully selected furnishings include prized, original artwork.

Premier Suite

Located in the Neo-Classical and Modern buildings, these two one of a kind suites represent lavish accommodation and unrivalled luxury for lodging or private parties. Breathtaking views of the Vltava River, Charles Bridge, Malá Strana and Prague Castle complement the magical experience.

River Suite

These spacious River Suites offer stunning views from either the bedroom and the living room, with windows facing west and south, enhancing the view of Prague Castle and the Charles Bridge.

Renaissance Suite

Located in the Renaissance Building, the Renaissance Suite looks out over the Hotel’s beautiful surroundings. The layout is unique, with a separate living area for entertaining, meeting or relaxing.

Duplex Suite

Duplex Suites feature a two-level design, with a staircase rising from the living area to the second-level bedroom. Some offer a view of the river and the city’s key landmarks. Some suites have balconies.

Baroque Suite

Located in the Baroque Building, the Baroque Suite looks out over the Hotel’s beautiful surroundings and features a separate living area for entertaining, meeting or relaxing.

DINING

Four Seasons Hotel Prague welcomes you to CottoCrudo, a modern Italian restaurant, bar and lounge in Prague. Located by the Vltava River and entered via Veleslavinova Street, the chic urban setting showcases traditional and authentic Italian dishes with a modern touch.

WELLNESS & SPA

Set in a historic neo-Classical building overlooking Prague Castle, AVA Spa at Four Seasons Hotel Prague is designed in synergy with the Hotel’s décor and is offering authentic spa and wellbeing experiences.

Based on water and mineral rich products, exclusive facial and body treatments with moor muds are enhanced with state-of-the-art traditional Czech inspired thermal baths menu.

The vitality pool with a wide variety of massage jets and accessories provides the ultimate hydrotherapy in a relaxing Central European spa ambiance.

AVA Spa features five treatments rooms, including a couple’s suite, spa bath and a vitality pool in addition to separate steam and sauna rooms and a lounge area.

PRAGUE, CZECH REPUBLIC

European Hotspot

The 1989 Velvet Revolution that freed the Czechs from communism bequeathed to Europe a gem of a city to stand beside stalwarts such as Rome, Amsterdam and London. Not surprisingly, visitors from around the world have come in droves, and on a hot summer’s day it can feel like you’re sharing Charles Bridge with half of humanity. But even the crowds can’t take away from the spectacle of a 14th-century stone bridge, a hilltop castle and a lovely, lazy river – the Vltava – that inspired one of the most hauntingly beautiful pieces of 19th-century classical music, Smetana’s Moldau symphony.

Art All Around

Prague’s art galleries may not have the allure of the Louvre, but Bohemian art offers much to admire, from the glowing Gothic altarpieces in the Convent of St Agnes, to the luscious art nouveau of Alfons Mucha, and the magnificent collection of 20th-century surrealists, cubists and constructivists in the Veletržní Palác. The weird and witty sculpture of David Černý punctuates Prague’s public spaces, and the city itself offers a smorgasbord of stunning architecture, from the soaring verticals of Gothic and the exuberance of baroque to the sensual elegance of art nouveau and the chiselled cheekbones of cubist facades.

Where Beer is God

The best beer in the world just got better. Since the invention of Pilsner Urquell in 1842, the Czechs have been famous for producing some of the world’s finest brews. But the internationally famous brand names – Urquell, Staropramen and Budvar – have been equalled, and even surpassed, by a bunch of regional Czech beers and microbreweries that are catering to a renewed interest in traditional brewing. Never before have Prague’s pubs offered such a wide range of ales – names you’ll now have to get your head around include Kout na Šumavě, Svijanský Rytíř and Velkopopovický Kozel.

Urban Explorations

Prague’s maze of cobbled lanes and hidden courtyards is a paradise for the aimless wanderer, always beckoning you to explore a little further. Just a few blocks away from the Old Town Square you can stumble across ancient chapels, unexpected gardens, cute cafes and old-fashioned bars with hardly a tourist in sight. One of the great joys of the city is its potential for exploration – neighbourhoods such as Vinohrady and Bubeneč can reward the urban adventurer with countless memorable cameos, from the setting sun glinting off church domes, to the strains of Dvořák wafting from an open window.


CZECH REPUBLIC

Castles & Chateaux

The Czech Republic’s location at the heart of the former Austro-Hungarian Empire has seen a long history of raiding tribes, conquering armies and triumphant dynasties. This turbulent past has left a legacy of hundreds of castles and chateaux – everywhere you look there seems to be a many-turreted fortress perched above a town, or a romantic summer palace lazing peacefully amid manicured parkland. The number and variety of Czech castles is simply awe-inspiring – everything from grim Gothic ruins clinging to a dizzy pinnacle of rock, to majestic, baroque mansions filled with the finest furniture that Europe’s artisans could provide.

Folklore & Tradition

The Czech Republic may be a modern, forward-thinking nation riding into the future on the back of the EU and NATO, but it is also a country rich in tradition. This is most apparent in South Bohemia and Moravia, where a still-thriving folk culture sparks into life during the summer festival season. During this time, communities from Český Krumlov to Telč to Mikulov don traditional garb, pick up their musical instruments – and wine glasses – and sing and dance themselves silly, animating ancient traditions in one of the best examples of ‘living history’ in the Czech Republic.

Where Beer Is God

The best beer in the world just got better. Since the invention of Pilsner Urquell in 1842, the Czechs have been famous for producing some of the world’s finest brews. But the internationally famous brand names – Urquell, Staropramen and Budvar – have been equalled, and even surpassed, by a bunch of regional Czech beers and microbreweries that are catering to a renewed interest in traditional brewing. Never before have Czech pubs offered such a wide range of ales – names you’ll now have to get your head around include Kout na Šumavě, Svijanský Rytíř and Velkopopovický Kozel.

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