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Avoid this place at every cost!
1. They don’t speak English. When I arrived, they provided me zero info because they spoke only Spanish.
2. They cut my receipt and reprinted payment confirmation as if they were hiding something.
3. I paid too much for...More
Terrible experience. Location is nice but everything else is terrible. Our room was dirty, full of dust, too tiny for three people. We had to rearrange the room to make our luggage’s fit on the floor. We didn’t want to put our clothes in the...More
an excellent location & a bright view from balcony
tiny & cosy hostel, seems few rooms were divided just in the middle where window was so it was like a half-window in the room
we turned on fresher & opened a window, it was too...More
Entry and elevator look like they haven't been touch since 1965. It happened many time that we wait for the very solicited elevator, one one that deserves many hotels.. The room was small although the bathroom was ok.
We stayed here two nights as part of a three week back packing holiday of central Spain. Having already spent five nights in a beautiful self catering apartment in Madrid earlier in our holiday , we wanted a few nights before returning home and 114...More
USD 62 - USD 185 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Non-Smoking Rooms, Accessible rooms
Number of rooms
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Hip bars and galleries, independent theaters and music venues, young people with tattoos and funky hair, narrow winding streets — this is Malasaña. Near the center, Plaza Dos de Mayo is a gathering of friends outside bars, dog owners, artists under craft tents, and creative types with notebooks and sketchpads on the plaza’s benches. It may not be as neat and tidy as many other parts of the city, but this only adds to
the Malasaña edge. Shops and bars here range from hippie-crunchy to upscale trendy, and on weekends, the streets are bustling around the clock as the nightlife progresses from dinner to bar to disco to late-night food. On the west side of the neighbourhood is the subdistrict called Conde Duque, named after a large pink fort in its center that has been converted into a cultural center for exhibitions and performances. Prettier yet just as edgy, this intimate corner of Malasaña is home to a young international community.