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Had overnight stay on top floor at back of building. Lift was working on arrival but was due for routine maintenance next day. It's a very long climb to floor 5. Not for the unfit or infirm. Aside from there being no view, the room...More
If you are in Edinburgh for the festivals, I suggest that you should go to the Royal Overseas League in Princes Street for one of their excellent concerts by young artists.
We went for two delightful concerts by Australian artists and especially enjoyed a Bach...More
Attended a mozart concert when a selection of other composers featured so was not surprised when there was no tea available, only coffee, after the event finished!!
Reception staff were good but the other staff appeared to have difficulty after the event
There's no better base for an Edinburgh Festival goer than the ROSL at 100 Princes St. I stay here every year at Festival time. It's cosy, safe and very friendly, though modest and far from luxurious. Full breakfast included. I feel relaxed and right at...More
Bed was very bad, and when we complained they said they will be replacing them soon.
Its in a great location and the staff are so helpful. Breakfast was great and we werent rushed out like in most places. Please update the rooms and I'll...More
USD 110 - USD 228 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Glaswegians tease Edinburghers that their High Street is only half one, since buildings only line one side. But what they don’t say is how extraordinary the views are from Princes Street as a result. From here you look onto expansive and decorative public gardens beneath the mighty basalt cliffs on which Edinburgh’s Castle stands proud above the rest of the dramatic old town skyline. Yet many of those on Princes Street look
the other way, as they’re concerned with chain store shopping or catching the tram or a train at main train station Waverley. But it’s not all utility here; the Scottish National Gallery rewards purposeless wandering, and December’s huge winter market in the gardens begins a season of revelry which ends with Hogmanay, Britain’s largest New Year’s street party.