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InterContinental The Willard Washington, D.C.

An Unflappable Legend

fromUSD $185*night
Includes all taxes & fees
Perks
worth over
$60
  • Full American Buffet breakfast daily for two per bedroom ($64 USD Credit per day)
  • $100 Food & Beverage credit Applicable at Cafe du Parc, Peacock Alley, Round Robin Bar, In Room Dining, and Mini-Bar. Not applicable at Occidental Grill & Seafood or toward Christmas/Thanksgiving/Easter Brunch.
  • Room upgrade on arrival, if available
  • Early check-in based on availability
  • Late check-out based on availability
  • Free Wi-Fi
*Based on a 3 night stay, from Mon, Dec 21 to Thu, Dec 24. Perks may not apply to this rate. view this rate

Washington, D.C.

InterContinental The Willard Washington, D.C.

An Unflappable Legend

Covid-19 - What you should know

Skylark’s advisor team is here to support you. Travel is tricky right now and planning isn’t always straightforward, but our team of advisors is here to assist in every way we can.

What it is

Among the most storied hotels in the nation, with 335 rooms and an afternoon tea service beloved since the 1920s.

What it isn't

Cramped. “Historic hotel” often translates to “made for the smaller people of yore,” but these are some of the largest in D.C., ranging from 325 to 2,500 square feet.

What we think

Abraham Lincoln stayed at The Willard for ten days in 1861, before moving into a certain residence at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue. The original 1816 structure was dismissed in 1901 for a Beaux-Arts version, and the grandeur of that era lives on, from the Les Clefs D’Or concierge service to the French brasserie with a streetfront terrace (a la Paris). Guest rooms are plush enough for any politico in a palette of blue and white, with a marble shower, Nespresso machine and robe and slippers costume-ready for a night of raiding the mini bar. Couples in-the-know often book the Jenny Lind suite, where a marble-lined bathtub overlooks the Washington Monument through a circular window (cue romantic playlist, Alexa).

You're here because

You’re a history obsessive. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. edited his “I Have a Dream” speech in the lobby just before heading to the Lincoln Memorial;

The Moment

Your dear friend Catherine Middleton isn’t suffering for travel recommendations, but after settling in at your linen-topped table in Peacock Alley for afternoon tea, you know you’ve got to text her posthaste. Is it the live harpist? The tiered tray adorned with Maryland crab salad sandwiches on brioche and bourbon vanilla and dried Maine blueberry scones? Or is it just the cranberry and elderflower cocktail you have a feeling she’ll love? It’s royal-worthy to a “tea.”

Restaurants & Bars

Cafe du Parc - Authentic French bistro

The Round Robin Bar - Lively meeting place

Peacock Alley - Afternoon tea served in an elegant setting

Le Bar - Evolving menu throughout the day—from coffee to wine

Location

Two blocks east of The White House, four blocks west of Ford’s Theatre. The National Mall and umpteen Smithsonians are just a few minutes walk (insider tip: Smithsonians are open 365 days a year aside from Christmas; to avoid the usual crowds, pick another holiday and you’ll have them to yourself).

1401 Pennsylvania Avenue Nw
Washington, 20004
DC, United States