AAE Rey Don Jaime Hotel

11 Jaume I, Barcelona, Catalonia, 08002, Spain and Canary Islands | Hostel
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

How has this hostel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This hostel, located in the El Barri Gòtic area of Barcelona, is near Gothic Quarter (Barri Gotic), Santa Eulalia Cathedral, City History Museum (Museu d'Historia de la Ciutat), and Placa del Rei.
Map this hostel

Amenities

   

TripAdvisor Reviews AAE Rey Don Jaime Hotel Barcelona

2.50 of 5 stars Fair
 

Travel Blogs from Barcelona

Barcelona!

A travel blog entry by ramblinrover on Jul 31, 2014

27 photos

... jumped out and swam over to climb up the jumping plat form. However, after seeing the difficulty she had in pulling herself out of the water into the kayak, decided to forgo jumping. We continued along until we were in the open ocean whereupon we tied off all the kayaks on a buoy, donned out snorkeling gear, and dived in. The waves were rough, so there weren’t many fish, but we had a great ...

A Holiday, Day of Cleansing and Renewal

A travel blog entry by gretchenart on Jun 24, 2014

5 comments, 9 photos

... One of my favorite things about my neighborhood, known as the Ravel, is that there are virtually zero tourists. This is likely because the Ravel still has a bad rap from years ago for being a rather unsavory neighborhood. And yes, there are prostitutes on the street in parts and some shady looking characters I would not want to encounter after dark, but during the day, it is a little slice of heaven. Very colorful, full of all different types of people. I ...

Honeymoon to cutthroat in one leap

A travel blog entry by alicebeetle on Apr 25, 2014

2 comments, 38 photos

... There was always something rather moving about the drips of wax built up over the years, but no more.

I think the best way to get to know a city is to walk it, and one gets to see the little things that one might otherwise miss. The walk back from here led us through pigeon filled squares, past banks of colourful and highly scented flowers, fountains, interesting buildings and smart tree lined walkways... we admired the front of the Gaudi houses, and the ...

John's half way reflections

A travel blog entry by cokers on Jan 07, 2014

... getting around has not been a problem with the Sat. Nav. and a full set of Michelin maps. And the D roads in France were great to drive, reinforcing why the country has produced so many good tarmac rally drivers over the years as they have plenty of back roads to practice on! In fact the only gravel roads seen have been in farms and forests.

Just about every road would be great for cycling - no coarse chip seal and very little rough potholed tarmac either. When you consider ...

The City that NEVER Sleeps

A travel blog entry by schreinski on Oct 25, 2013

25 photos

... being how good the one we had the night before was, but we thought we would at least try. We stopped at one where we had the La Sagrada Familia as our view. The La Sagrada Familia is a famous church in Barcelona designed by the same architect as Park Guell. It is massive in size and the details are incredible. But back to dinner, we of course got tapas and paella again. It was actually really good but of course not as good as the night before! We then went to take pictures in front ...