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Showing 1-7 of 7 Historical Resorts
You can choose a "modern" hotel chain for your trip to historic Savannah. Or you can make your lodging part of your experience at the 200-year-old Planters Inn. Once a parsonage for John Wesley, originator of the Methodist movement, it's a focal point for nearly all of America's modern history.... more
Just steps away from the newly-renovated Thunderbird Inn, you'll find some of the richest history in the U.S. Check out Savannah's Historic District, or the amazing Historic Railroad Museum - featuring the nation's oldest and most complete Antebellum railroad manufacturing & repair facility.... more
Founded in 1851 by Mary Marshall, the Marshall House was once used as a field hospital for General Sherman's Union troops. It's an evolving gem representing Savannah's past and present, and today it's a splendid boutique hotel with its many artifacts and original construction on full display.... more
This historical mansion was built in 1876 by Henry Dresser & Samuel Palmer on renowned Gaston Street. This 11,000-square-foot townhouse was originally constructed as a duplex for the two families, but now is your haven for relaxation, comfort & Southern hospitality while visiting beautiful Savannah.... more
Built in 1886 by Capt. James Ward for his new wife Catherine, the Catherine Ward House represents a time when people with money were moving inland on the new trolley and building homes around the beautiful new Forsyth Park. Its rooms carry the names from this time; add yours to the guest list.... more
While Savannah features one of the most richly historic settings in the U.S., Savannah Getaways provides the finest historic lodging. Here you can visit the renowned Heritage Corridor, or explore the Gullah/Geechee culture and the beginning of the slave days; return to your inn or estate, some more than 200 years old!... more
The River Street Inn grew with the thriving cotton industry in the early 1800s. You can see it in its ballastone construction, as ships arriving from Europe unloaded stones used for ballast and replaced them with cotton. This buzz of commerce lives today in four onsite restaurants, shops and more.... more