Hotel Mucha offers an excellent location just walking distance from the Old Town Square, shopping area Na Pořici.
Wenceslas Square, the main Prague boulevard with many shops, restaurants and open air markets. This hotel offers an excellent location just walking distance from the Old Town Square, shopping area Na Pořici and Wenceslas Square, the main Prague boulevard with many shops, restaurants and open air markets.
The Neo-Renaissance building, offer comfortable accommodation in 39 rooms and suite comfortably equipped with antique furniture, bathroom (shower or bath, WC), complimentary toiletries. TV/SAT, pay TV, direct dial phone, hair dryer, ceiling ventilator. in-room safe deposit, minibar, high speed internet connection and tea & coffee making facilities free of charge. Air conditioning on the 6th and 7th floors. Clients can enjoy the fitness centre and sauna (free of charge), or delicious food and drinks in the ground floor restaurant.
The reception desk is available to guests 24 hours a day and offers drinks, money exchange services, sightseeing tours, excursions, ordering of taxi, laundry and other services. Privat parking few steps from the hotel (available for extra charge). In the lobby is available an internet point free of charge and a WI-FI zone. Hot buffet breakfast is included in the rate.
Cordial and attentive multilingual staff is available to assist you during your stay with any needs that you might require.
* The hotel is designed in the Art Nouveau style and bears the name of the most famous Czech artist of the Art Nouveau era, graphic designer and painter Alfons Mucha. Art Nouveau is an international style of art, architecture and design, that peaked in popularity at the beginning of the 20th century(1880-1914) and is characterized by highly-stylized, flowing, curvilinear designs often incorporating floral motifs.
gained recognition especially thanks to his posters for Sarah Bernhardt’s theatre in Paris. However, Mucha did not paint only posters. He is also the author of countless book illustrations, ornamental panels, advertisements, jewellery, decorative little statues and architectural designs. Reproductions of his designs are still used as a way to make manufactured goods more interesting and appear on biscuit boxes, postage stamps, and banknotes. He spent many years working on what he considered his masterpiece, The Slav Epic (Slovanská epopej), a series of huge paintings depicting the history of the Slavic peoples, bestowed to the city of Prague in 1928. He died in Prague on July 14 1939 of a lung infection. His grave is to be found in the Vyšehrad cemetery.