BOOK NOW
-
CONTACT |LOYALTY CLUB |

Accommodation

Superior Rooms

Superior Quad Rooms

Executive Rooms

Junior Suites

Connecting Room

Accommodation

Superior Rooms

Superior Quad Rooms

Executive Rooms

Junior Suites

Connecting Room

RESTAURANT

CONFERENCES & MEETINGS

WEDDINGS & BANQUETS

INDOOR & OUTDOOR CATERING

RESTAURANT

CONFERENCES & MEETINGS

WEDDINGS & BANQUETS

INDOOR & OUTDOOR CATERING

EAT. DRINK. CHEERS. REPEAT.

ATHENS HOUSE BREAKFAST

HOTEL FACILITIES

EAT. DRINK. CHEERS. REPEAT.

ATHENS HOUSE BREAKFAST

HOTEL FACILITIES

HOTEL FACILITIES

HOTEL SERVICES

RECEPTION SERVICES

STAY INFORMATION

BUSINESS SERVICES

HOTEL FACILITIES

HOTEL SERVICES

RECEPTION SERVICES

STAY INFORMATION

BUSINESS SERVICES

ACROPOLIS

THISIO

FILOPAPPOY HILL

Agios Sostis Church

Acropolis Museum

Theatre of Dionysus

Temple of Olympian Zeus

Plaka

Syntagma square

Faliro Pavillion

Stavros Niarchos

Onassis Cultural
Centre

ACROPOLIS

THISIO

FILOPAPPOY HILL

Agios Sostis Church

Acropolis Museum

Theatre of Dionysus

Temple of Olympian Zeus

Plaka

Syntagma square

Faliro Pavillion

Stavros Niarchos

Onassis Cultural
Centre

Athens Atrium Map

Agios Sostis Church (150 m)

Filopapou Hill (1,6 km)

Acropolis Museum (1,8 km)

Acropolis Hill (2 km)

Temple of Olympius Zeus

Dionyssos Theater

Ermou Street

Thisseio

Monastiraki

Syntagma Square

Museum of Cycladic Art

Faliro Pavillion – Tae Kwon Do

Benaki museum

National and Kapodistrian University of Athens

Byzantine And Christian Museum

National Library of Greece

National Gallery – Museum Alexandros Soutzos

National Archaeological Museum

Stadiou Street

Panepistimiou Street

Academias Street

Attica Department Store

Kolonaki Αrea

Theatre of Dionysus

The Theatre of Dionysus is regarded as the first sample of Greek theatres and the birthplace of the Greek drama. It was built into a natural hallow at the southern slopes of the Acropolis and it is the first theater in the world. This ancient theater was dedicated to Dionysus, the god of wine making and ecstasy, whose festivals was the driving force behind the development of Greek theater. Probably established in the late 6th century, the theater has been reconstructed many times since then.

SEE MORE