Embrace Amsterdam's heritage in the elegant setting of De L'Europe hotel. A stay at here makes it seem as though you are living in your own city apartment.
De L’Europe is an ideal place to experience Amsterdam’s rich history, liberal culture, and timeless charm. The building itself was constructed in 1895 and was made from natural stone and red brick in Renaissance style.
Enter a world of luxury and comfort at De L’Europe. Beautifully appointed rooms and suites blend classic design with contemporary amenities. The color scheme is bold: scarlet, blue, and yellow mix with geometric shapes and patterns. Views of Amsterdam’s historic heart or the hotel’s interior courtyard are on display from your room. Tufted seating and headboards, and marble bathrooms with heated floors make each room and suite a decadent retreat. Replicas of works by Dutch masters appear in the lobby and rooms, shown in partnership with the renowned Rijksmuseum.
Experience a Michelin-starred culinary affair at Bord’Eau, a space decorated with gold leaf and accented by intimate views of the canals, bridges, and bicyclists of the city. The chef transforms natural ingredients with innovative techniques to prepare new flavors for guests to relish. On the menu: sea bass with peppers, and black truffles and elderflower. There are also more than 850 wine labels to choose to compliment your meal. Afternoon tea at De L’Europe is a delight on one of Amsterdam’s chillier days.
Feel at ease in the tranquil spa during one of the luxurious body and skin treatments with De L’Europe’s expert therapists. Further bliss can be found in the Finnish sauna, fitness studio, and swimming pool.
Within walking distance of De L’Europe, you will discover one of Amsterdam’s little secrets—hidden gardens called Hofjes. Some of these are not easy to find, hidden behind doors that appear to lead to a house. But inside, these gardens are city oases of peace where time appears to have stood still. The Karthuizerhofje was constructed for use by widows with children and unmarried women, and two 17th-century water pumps still stand in the courtyard. From here you will see a cog ship, which was once the largest merchant vessel in The Netherlands. Sail into Amsterdam’s history at De L’Europe.