We want our guests to experience something special during their stays with us, as great experiences create great memories.

Statue of Aphrodite

The Cyprus Museum

The Cyprus Museum is the largest archaeological museum on the island, showcasing the development of Cyprus’ civilization from the Neolithic Age to the Early Byzantine period. Its extensive collections include pottery, jewellery, sculpture, coins, and other artefacts exhibited in chronological order.

Notable pieces include the cross-shaped idol, Early Bronze Age pottery, golden jewellery from the Late Bronze Age, and the statue of Aphrodite from Soloi.

The museum building, constructed between 1908 and 1924 during British colonial rule, underwent multiple extensions. It is also associated with the Aphrodite Cultural Route, offering a glimpse into Cyprus’ rich cultural heritage.

A new, modern building is currently under construction near the existing museum to replace the British colonial-era structure from 1908. The upcoming facility will feature permanent exhibition spaces to accommodate 6,500 antiquities, along with areas dedicated to periodical exhibitions, educational programs, conservation workshops, a library, and an amphitheatre.



Eleftheria Square

Eleftheria Square in Nicosia, Cyprus, stands as a testament to modern architectural brilliance, having been designed by the renowned architect Zaha Hadid. This striking square serves as a vibrant hub in the heart of the city, symbolizing freedom and unity.

Its innovative design incorporates sweeping curves, bold geometric shapes, and contemporary materials, creating a visually captivating space. Eleftheria Square offers a harmonious blend of functional elements and aesthetic appeal, providing a gathering place for locals and visitors alike.

With its fountains, green spaces, and seating areas, it invites people to relax, socialize, and appreciate the seamless fusion of art and urban planning.


Ledra Street

This vibrant thoroughfare begins at Eleftherias Square and stretches from south to north, encompassing a portion that resides within Turkish-occupied Nicosia.

A hub of liveliness, Ledra Street entices visitors with its array of coffee shops, boutiques, bookstores, and restaurants, adorning the sides of this pedestrian-friendly boulevard nestled in the heart of the old city.


A.G. Leventis Gallery

The A. G. Leventis Gallery, opened in central Nicosia in 2014, displays art treasures acquired by Anastasios G. Leventis. With eco-friendly features and state-of-the-art resources, the Gallery houses three collections: the Paris Collection, showcasing European art from the 17th to 20th century; the Greek Collection, featuring works by local artists from the early 20th century to the 1930s; and the Cyprus Collection, focusing on the first generation of local artists.

This landmark Gallery is a tribute to our shared European heritage and offers an immersive experience for visitors of all ages.


Laiki Geitonia

Laiki Geitonia, situated within the pedestrian area of the walled city of Nicosia, is a charming traditional neighborhood.

It serves as a prime illustration of traditional Cypriot urban architecture, with its meticulously restored houses dating back to the late 18th century.

These buildings primarily employ wood, sandstone, and mudbrick as construction materials. Laiki Geitonia captivates visitors with its narrow winding streets, exclusively designated for pedestrians, where residential houses coexist harmoniously with craft shops, souvenir boutiques, and tavernas.

Famagusta Gate

Venetian Walls & Famagusta Gate

The grandiose walls which surround the old town have a brilliant tale to tell. Built between 1567 and 1570 by the ruling of the Venetians, they worked hard to erect a circular fortified wall around the original city, complete with heart-shaped bastions.

Have a look at what used to stand as the entrance points to the city by visiting Famagusta Gate in one of the nicest parts of the old town.



Liberty Monument

Located just a stone’s throw away from Famagusta Gate and positioned across the old aqueduct, the Liberty Monument captivates throngs of people seeking a deeper understanding of the island’s history.

Unveiled in 1973, this grand monument stands as a tribute to the valiant EOKA fighters who participated in the 1955-1959 liberation struggle.

Its imposing structure showcases multiple statues, symbolizing the essence of freedom as two EOKA fighters strain to open a prison gate, granting escape to Cypriot prisoners, peasants, and clergy from under the grip of British rule.


The Leventis Municipal Museum

The Leventis Municipal Museum of Nicosia houses a diverse and extensive collection of Cypriot works, ranging from archaeological artifacts and costumes to photographs, medieval pottery, maps, engravings, jewels, and furniture.

This captivating museum provides a comprehensive narrative of the social development and history of the city of Nicosia, spanning from the Chalcolithic period (3000 BC) to the present day.

Visitors can immerse themselves in the rich cultural heritage of the region through the carefully curated exhibits that showcase the fascinating evolution of the city over time.


Faneromeni Church

Constructed in 1872, this magnificent church stands proudly within the ancient city walls, commanding the attention of all who encounter it.

Its impressive presence extends to the surrounding square, which serves as a bustling center of activity.

Visitors can relish the vibrant atmosphere, indulging in the pleasure of sitting at the charming cafes that encircle the church.

Church - Museum - Attraction

Archbishop’s Palace

The Archbishop’s Palace, situated in Nicosia, serves as the official residence and administrative center for the archbishop of Cyprus.

Built between 1956 and 1960 in the neo-Byzantine architectural style, it stands adjacent to the “Old Archbishop’s Palace” dating back to the 17th century. Previously, the palace grounds housed the bronze sculpture of Makarios III, the first president of Cyprus, sculpted by Nikolas Kotziamannis.

However, the statue has since been relocated to the Kykkos Monastery. Weighing approximately 13 tons and towering at 30 feet, it remains a remarkable artistic feat. While the Archbishop’s Palace itself is not accessible to the public, the Byzantine Museum, Library of the Archbishopric, Folk Art Museum, and the National Struggle Museum, located on its premises, welcome visitors.

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