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Book a cheap hotel in Liege

Liège is Belgium's Ardennes’ largest city and the capital of its own province. Come and take a look with Premiere Classe hotels.

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Starting from EUR 46

Low cost hotel in Liege - 5 km from downtown
Average rating of 2.0 based on 108 reviews 108 reviews View on the map
Wifi access Free closed parking in the hotel 

Discover Hotel Première Classe Liège Located in the commercial district of Rocourt (exit 32 Alleur), our budget hotel is read (...) see hotel description

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Starting from EUR 57

Low cost hotel in Liege - 2 km from downtown

Your Hotel Campanile Liège in an ideal location, at the entrance into town and directly accessible from the exit of the E25 motorw (...) See hotel description

Situated on the Meuse River around 90km east of Brussels, Liège is the Ardennes’ largest city and the capital of its own province. First and foremost it is one of Belgium’s more industrial cities, making it a popular location for business trips. But it also has more to offer. This is the sort of place which takes time to get to know. There are many charming areas to the city which, with a bit of research and exploration, you are sure to enjoy.

The city lies inWallonia – the French-speaking part of the country – in the valley of the Meuse River, near the eastern borders with the Netherlands and Germany where the Meuse meets the Ourthe. The city has a youthful buzz as a major educational hub in Belgium, with 42,000 students attending over 24 different schools. The University of Liège, founded in 1817, has 20,000 students. Interestingly, the university’s official language is French.

A two-day break
The numerous and varied museums of the city present a rich showcase of medieval religious art, unique to the area. The first day could be spent visiting Musée d'Ansembourg and the Musée de la Vie Wallonne – showcasing everything Walloon. There are mouth-watering restaurants to be tried and tested, and the second day could be spent admiring the pretty Church of Saint James and steep Stairway of the Montagne de Bueren.

A week-long stay

A week is a good amount of time to dig a little deeper into what Liège has to offer. Visit the rich collections of the museums and the city's hidden architectural gems, such as the Citadel. There is also some great shopping to be done. Most locals visit the Batte market on Sundays. Hire a car and head out to the Ardennes; a region of extensive forests, rolling hills and ridges formed within the Givetian Ardennes mountain range.

A family holiday
There is plenty to keep the family entertained during a trip to Liège. On the site of the Coo waterfall in the Amblève valley, the Plopsa Coo is a theme park which welcomes visitors of all ages. Attractions include a 220-metre-high chairlift, an 850-metre-long bobsleigh and a 40 minute walk through the game park where native animals roam. Treat the children to Belgium’s famous frites, or chips.

Liège is home to the third largest river port in Europe. The Premiere Classe Liège hotel is close to Liège Airport, which is strongly focused on cargo, although a new passenger terminal opened in 2005, used mainly for charters. Trains from Liège-Guillemins provide direct high-speed rail connections with Brussels and other major cities. Use the buses and metro to get around within the city.

Southern Belgium boasts a weird and wonderful array of specialities. The city is synonymous with Sirop de Liège – a fruit purée reduction served with cheese and the key ingredient in the rustic rabbit casserole 'lapin à la liègeoise'. It has a thriving chocolate and wine industry, and great friteries selling chips, often with mayonnaise.

The city is well known for its heavily crowded folk festivals. Le Quinze Août takes place annually on 15 August in Outremeuse, celebrating the Virgin Mary, and is one of the biggest folkloric displays in the city. It has a religious procession, a flea market, dances and concerts. Some citizens even open their doors to party-goers.

Interesting fact

Charlemagne, or Charles the Great, was born in the late 740s near Liège in modern-day Belgium. He was king of the Franks and Christian emperor of the West, and did a lot to define the shape and character of medieval Europe, presiding over the Carolingian Renaissance.

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