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The age at the day of arrival is deciding.
+49 351 26355-0
IntercityHotel Dresden is centrally located across from the central station. The baroque historic city center where the Frauenkirche, Semper Opera House and Zwinger Palace are located is only a 15 minutes’ walk away. Enjoy extensive shopping and gourmet restaurants in the neighboring Prager Straße.
„Quiet and easy to access“
Review by Callum M
TripAdvisor Traveller Rating
„Good place to stay“
Review by PSGCHANDRU
„Great location; clean and spacious room“
Review by qyqi
„Perfect for exploring Dresden by foot or public transportation“
Review by Adrian B
„Everything great except the wifi~“
Review by EYHM
Highlights: WiFi (complimentary), nutritious buffet breakfast, restaurant with regional and national cuisine, Sky Sportsbar, quiet interior courtyard, 5 event rooms accommodating up to 120 people, access to the DB Lounge at the central station with room ID.Our 156 modern rooms and 6 spacious studios feature a flat-screen TV with Sky Sport and Bundesliga, air-conditioning, soundproofed windows, minibar and desk. Included is a FreeCityTicket for free use of public transport and the Elbe ferries within Dresden to Pillnitz Castle.
In all our hotels' locations a FreeCityTicket is included. This enables guests to use all of the local public transport free of charge.
You will feel at home in the modern design of our standard rooms, measuring between 18 and 20 sqm. The amenities include:
You will enjoy a high level of comfort and convenience in the 25 sqm studios. Along with the two separate beds, these rooms also have a wide range of amenities:
A photographic art project by Sebastian Lang.
The cityscape of Dresden is characterized by the destruction of the Second World War - The goal of this art vision by Sebastian Lang was not to let the history of Dresden end in 1945. For this purpose, the communication design student chose the technique of double exposure. The modern, functionally shaped buildings form the object of the first exposure, creating a grid on which the overall historical view of the second exposure is oriented. With his photographs Sebastian Lang braces consciously against the mentality "Everything was better in the past" and shows in this artistic space how old and new complement each other.