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Hotels & Accommodation in Rimini

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Rimini Hotels

Take your spot on the soft golden sand, and enjoy the good life in Rimini, watching as the sunset paints the sky volcanic red. Speaking of La Dolce Vita, Rimini was the home of Italy’s most respected film director, Federico Fellini - and with a rich Roman heritage and classical renaissance architecture also littering its streets, it's clear that this city is far more than just a brilliant beach resort. Away from the shore, spend your days joggling over cobbled streets on a bike, exploring magnificent forts that overlook purple grape-carrying vineyards, or even catching up on your sleep in the renewing confines of a comfortable hotel, after a wild night partying at one of the area’s pumping nightclubs.

Things to see

To enter the city’s main shopping street, you’ll walk below one of the oldest surviving Roman arches in the world - the Arch of Augustus - which has stood resolutely since 27BC. While you’re exploring Rimini’s Roman history, stop for a refreshing drink in the sun, next to the graceful arches of Ponte d'Augusto Bridge. Its Istria stone footpath has been smoothed by countless shoes and sandals over the last 2,000 years, and the bridge over the turquoise water of Porto Canale is still serving as a major route into the city. The Tempio Malatestiano is practically modern in comparison - having been built in 1450 - and it’s a spectacular example of renaissance architecture. Look out for the golden crucifix inside the atmospheric temple, which was painted by the famous renaissance artist Giotto. You can leave Italy behind altogether, by taking a 20-minute drive to San Marino. The micro-state is home to just 30,000 residents, and is completely surrounded by Italy, so you can easily see the whole country in a single afternoon. Don’t miss the pomp of the changing of the guards at the Palazzo Pubblico, or Monte Titano’s proud forts - which offer views of Croatia’s distant beaches, beyond the sparkling Adriatic Sea.

Hotels in Rimini

To enter the city’s main shopping street, you’ll walk below one of the oldest surviving Roman arches in the world - the Arch of Augustus - which has stood resolutely since 27BC. While you’re exploring Rimini’s Roman history, stop for a refreshing drink in the sun, next to the graceful arches of Ponte d'Augusto Bridge. Its Istria stone footpath has been smoothed by countless shoes and sandals over the last 2,000 years, and the bridge over the turquoise water of Porto Canale is still serving as a major route into the city. The Tempio Malatestiano is practically modern in comparison - having been built in 1450 - and it’s a spectacular example of renaissance architecture. Look out for the golden crucifix inside the atmospheric temple, which was painted by the famous renaissance artist Giotto. You can leave Italy behind altogether, by taking a 20-minute drive to San Marino. The micro-state is home to just 30,000 residents, and is completely surrounded by Italy, so you can easily see the whole country in a single afternoon. Don’t miss the pomp of the changing of the guards at the Palazzo Pubblico, or Monte Titano’s proud forts - which offer views of Croatia’s distant beaches, beyond the sparkling Adriatic Sea.

Where to stay

As the seaside destination of choice for the Italians, the food is amazing here, and you can enjoy succulent prawns in seafood risotto, or freshly-baked Piadinas - stuffed with cheese - while staying at hotels along the coast. Rimini’s nightlife is also legendary, so start with relaxed drinks by the waves, before heading to the bouncing clubs at Riccione. The centre of Rimini feels like a different city altogether, replacing the coastal chaos with quiet cafes, gurgling fountains and the sound of gentle bartering from the fish market at Piazza Cavour.

How to get to Rimini

Rimini has its own small airport, and if you can find a flight there, connecting with the city is effortless aboard the number 9 bus. Otherwise, the larger airports serving Bologna and Ancona are both around an hour and a half’s drive or train ride away. If you’re coming from Venice, the drive will take you just over 2.5 hours, while Florence is a little over 2 hours away by road.