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Hotel Regent Esplanade *****

Dating back to 1925, The Regent Esplanade Zagreb is one of the most famous and gracious buildings in Zagreb. The hotel has a long and distinguished history and is famed for its impeccably high standards of service. The Regent Esplanade Zagreb has been at the heart of Zagreb's social life since the day it opened and can count presidents, politicians, film and music stars among its many distinguished guests.

The Regent Esplanade Zagreb offers 209 spacious and lavishly furnished rooms and suits and feature amenities such as marble bathrooms, fluffy bathrobes and Complimentary High Cpeed Internet Access.  

When it's time to relax, guests at The Regent Esplanade Zagreb can enjoy some of the many services available such as a concierge service, valet parking, complimentary Health Centre, business center, and limousine service.  

The elegant Emerald Ballroom, with its soaring, dome-shaped roof, is a wonderful venue for large banquets and can accommodate up to 300 delegates theatre-style.  

The Regent Esplanade Zagreb offers three different options for dining or cocktails.  Zinfandel's Restaurant's cuisine is based on modern Mediterranean and Californian inspiration with the occassional Asian touch.  Esplanade 1925 is a lounge and cocktail bar offering light snacks and features an Afternoon Tea.  Le Bistro serves authentic regional and seasonal dishes with a small selection of local house specialties like the famous "Esplanade Struckli".


Zagreb, capital of Croatia, is the country's economic centre and gateway to Western Europe. The city is sited on the slopes of Medvednica Mountain along the banks of the Sava River, in the northern part of Croatia.

Today's Zagreb has grown out of two medieval settlements that for centuries developed on neighbouring hills. The first written mention of the city dates from 1094, when a diocese was founded on Kaptol, while in 1242, neighbouring Gradec was proclaimed a free and royal city. Both the settlements were surrounded by high walls and towers, remains of which are still preserved.

During the Turkish onslaughts on Europe, between the 14th and 18th centuries, Zagreb was an important border fortress. The Baroque reconstruction of the city in the 17th and 18th centuries changed the appearance of the city. The old wooden houses were demolished, opulent palaces, monasteries and churches were built. The many trade fairs, the revenues from landed estates and the offerings of the many craft workshops greatly contributed to the wealth of the city. Affluent aristocratic families, royal officials, church dignitaries and rich traders from the whole of Europe moved into the city. Schools and hospitals were opened, and the manners of European capitals were adopted. The city outgrew its medieval borders and spread to the lowlands. The first parks and country houses were built. Zagreb confirmed its position as the administrative, cultural and economic centre of Croatia.
Mimara museum
Marko Marulic square
Maksimir Park
Kralj Tomislav square
Ban Jelačić square
Chatedral of Zagreb
St. Marko square
Croatian National Theatre

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