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Hotels in Lille

Once an industrial powerhouse, Lille has come into its own over the past few years as a cultural centre to rival other large French cities. The Palais des Beaux-Arts hosts a collection second only to that of the Louvre, while the huge Opera House plays host to a range of performances throughout the year. Add to this the Flemish architecture, delightful patisseries, and locals who pride themselves on their friendly attitudes, and we reckon Lille is one of the best places for a French city break.

There’s plenty of accommodation to choose from in Lille, whether you’re looking for a romantic boutique hotel, a no-fuss chain, or a budget backpacker hostel. Hotels are dotted around the city, but the following neighbourhoods are among the most popular places to find accommodation in Lille.

Vieux Lilles

Lille’s old quarter is packed with Flemish charm, with red brick buildings and cosy cobbled streets aplenty. It’s a great place for a wander, with lots of pavement cafes, quaint restaurants, and independent boutiques. Hotels in Vieux Lille are ideal if you’re planning on doing a lot of sightseeing, as this district is home to most of the major attractions. Here you’ll find the imposing Cathedral Notre Dame de la Treille, as well as the birthplace of Charles De Gaulle.


Vibrant and hip, Wazemmes is a great place to base yourself if you’re not scared of a bit of nightlife. The neighbourhood is packed with cafes, restaurants, nightclubs and bars, with hotels catering towards all budgets. There’s a very popular market held on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays, where you can pick up everything: from vintage books to rotisserie chickens.


This modern quarter lacks all of the old world charm of Lille’s old town, but what it lacks in Flemish beauty it makes up for in daring constructions made from glass and steel. Shopping malls and entertainment complexes abound, with plenty of chain restaurants as well as a few independent eateries. If you’re travelling Europe by train, hotels in Euralille are perfect. The neighbourhood sits at the junction of the high speed railway links of Paris, Brussels, and London.


The western suburb of Lomme officially became part of Lille in 2000: before that it was a town in its own right. There’s no shortage of hotels in Lomme, with many of the large chains setting up shop in this chilled out district. Unfortunately its not the best neighbourhood for sightseeing: Lomme suffered a lot of damage during WWII, and most of its historic buildings were destroyed.