Hotel 17

2 star hotel

Address

225 E. 17th Street New YorkSee nearby area

Rooms

from
$115
per night
Book a room

For rates, enter dates/guests

    Rates provided by

    Lonely Planet review

    Right off Stuyvesant Sq, this popular, eight-floor townhouse is where Woody Allen shot a frightening dead-body scene for his film Manhattan Murder Mystery (1993). The 120 rooms are small and basic, with old-school chintzy furnishings and a lack of natural light, and only four have private bathrooms (but all are free of dead bodies).

    If this place is booked, ask about its sister property in Midtown, Hotel 31 .

    Our independent authors have visited Hotel 17 and selected this as one of our recommended hotels in Union Square, Flatiron District & Gramercy.

    Description provided by property

    With its old-world charm marked by European style, Hotel 17 is designed to attract international tourists from near and far to visit and explore our Great City of New York. Our hotel in lower Midtown Manhattan places you in the center of convenience and visiting New York City attractions are accessible by walking or by public transportation.

    As Manhattan’s best neighborhood city hotel, Hotel 17 is also the best reviewed hotel. New York Magazine and the New York Times articles defined the beauty and history of our New York City landmark building. Hotel 17 fame also appeared in the 1993 Woody Allen film ‘Manhattan Murder Mystery’ and was the site for photo shoots in Madonna’s Sex book. Fashion magazine, such as GQ, Elle, and Vogue, favored our hotel setting for fashion shoots.

    Services & facilities

    • Housekeeping
      • Available
    • Accessibility
      • Elevator
    • Guest services
      • 24 Hour Reception
    • Luggage storage
      • Luggage Storage
    • Air Conditioning
      • Available
    • Wi-Fi/internet access
      • Free WiFi
      • Internet Access
    Image disclaimer: It is the responsibility of the hotel chain and/or the individual property to ensure the accuracy of the photos displayed. Lonely Planet is not responsible for any inaccuracies in the photos.