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Covid-19 guest info

Dear guests,

Your health is our top priority. We are taking all appropriate measures to protect our visitors and staff. Our staff is trained and certified according to the new operating rules. We are equipped with all the means to disinfect the rooms after checking out our guests and are closely monitoring all the new rules.

We take the following measures to protect our visitors and staff:

Guest information:

We are waiting to welcome you and we believe that you will spend an unforgettable vacation with us. If you need more information, please do not hesitate to contact us.

Greece, Ionian Islands


14 Suites

The distinctive old town of Corfu, featuring a well-preserved historical center, constitutes the perfect place for exploring the local history and the great architecture of Corfu all year round. Every visitor could experience the Corfu town lifestyle, wandering among the famous narrow streets, the so-called kadounia in the area called “Campiello” or the small souvenir shops and markets in the several squares. Can also enjoy relaxation and savour the Greek tastes at local restaurants and coffee shops or experience the Corfiot nightlife.


  • UNESCO World Heritage Site
  • Brimming with history
  • Venetian, French, and British architectural & cultural influences
  • Many restaurants & bars

About Corfu

The town of Corfu, or Kerkyra, is the capital of the island and one of the most interesting towns in Greece, due in great part to the strong influence from its association with the Republic of Venice for over four centuries so that it strongly resembles in character an Italian town. Corfu was never occupied by the Ottomans, something that is evident in comparison with the rest of Greece. However, the old town of Corfu has also been influenced, apart from its ancient Hellenic and Roman heritage evident in the many archaeological sites and the Archaeological Museum, by the periods of French and British rule, recognizable in many important buildings of the late centuries.

The old town of Corfu, enclosed within the line of fortifications linking the two dominant Venetian fortresses, the Old and the New, densely built with narrow streets and tall houses, constitutes nowadays a protected UNESCO heritage site; its oldest quarter, the hill of Campielo, is a particular joy to wander around. Although the Italian bombardments in 1940 and mostly the German bombardment of September 1943 caused very heavy damages to the town – including the destruction of the sumptuous, 19th century Italian style Opera house – enough has survived to constitute a pleasing, homogenous ensemble of traditional architecture: narrow streets (called “kandounia”), many of them with arcades, and small-size squares. The population of Corfu town is about 40,000, not counting the student population of the Ionian University which, together with the steadily increasing number of visiting multinational tourists, makes Corfu one of the most cosmopolitan towns in Greece.

On the west side of the “Spianada” (Esplanade), the Napoleonic era French influence is evident in the impressive “Liston” tree lined pedestrian walk, an elegant arcaded ine of buildings modeled on the Parisian Rue de Rivoli. Under their arches are located some of the more popular cafes of the town. Their open-air tables are facing the Spianada’s lawns and playground, which host in the summer cricket matches. The game of cricket was introduced by the British. Locally brewed Ginger beer is another British contribution you can still enjoy anywhere in Corfu.

Although originally fortified by the Byzantines during the 6th century to protect the original small town of the time, the Old Fortress’ fortifications were completed by the Angevins to encircle the promontory, then modified by the Venetians and completed by the British. Before their departure and handing over of the Ionian Islands to Greece in 1864, the British demolished part of the fortifications along the western front and outside the old town.

Bounding the Spianada on the north is the Palace of Saint Michael and Saint George, built in Georgian style between 1819 and 1824 by the first British Commissioner, Sir Thomas Maitland, using Maltese stone and masons, to be the official residence of the Lord High Commissioner and the seat of the Ionian Senate. Today it houses the Corfu Museum of Asian Art, containing more than 11,000 Asian artifacts, collected and donated to the Greek State by the Greek diplomat Grigorios Manos. Many important pieces from China, Japan and other Asian countries have been added since. After the extensive 2nd World War damages, the whole building and especially the Throne Room, Ball Room and Banquet Hall were successfully restored in the 1950ies, the latter funded by a special Trust, and are since subject to careful maintenance.

History Of Corfu

The long-standing history of Corfu is characterized by the fact that many different cultures and nations, from the antiquity to the 19th century, sought to conquer the island, because of its important strategic position. Their influence can still be observed nowadays in many aspects of Corfu (Kerkyra in Greek): the architecture of historical monuments and buildings, the Corfiots’ tendency to the Arts, their respect of tradition, their friendly, welcoming disposition and the local cuisine.

Corfu in the Greek Mythology – Homer’s “Odyssey”
Hellenic & Roman times
1081-1084 The Medieval Era - Normans
1084-1204 Byzantine Empire
1204-1214 The Republic of Venice
1214-1267 The Despotate of Epirus
1267-1386 The Angevins of Naples
1386-1797 The Republic of Venice
1797-1799 The Republican French
1799-1807 The Russian Occupation
The Septinsular Republic
1807-1814 The Imperial French
1814-1864 The British Protectorate
1865 The Unification of Corfu with Greece
Modern days Corfu