Je choisis mes dates

Our customers recommend it4.6/5 on 20 reviews
I'm looking for my Brit Hotel
I plan my travel
  • Enjoy the comfort of our 2, 3 or 4 star hotels throughout France


in Lannion

Discover all of Brittany’s charm! During your stay at the Brit Hotel Aux Hortensias de Lannion, discover the Côtes d'Armor region and its attractive scenery!Benefit from a privileged location, only 3km from Perros Guirec.

The Côte de Granit Rose

Captivating, exotic and revitalising, the Côte de Granit Rose (Pink Granite Coast) welcomes you throughout the year for an unforgettable stay as a family or among friends!
Capital of Le Trégor, Lannion is worth visiting for its particularly well-kept historical centre, punctuated by pretty squares with beautiful timber-frame houses.
Enjoy Lannion’s bay and its hiking routes!
Head off for a lovely trip on foot or on a bike!
Monuments worth visiting

Servel Church

Worship of the Five Holy Wounds is given emphasis by a late nineteenth-century side chapel and a fountain.
Around the church, seven small seventeenth-century buildings illustrate important scenes from the Passion of Christ.

The Imagerie

With 3 exhibition rooms over more than 500m², The Imagerie is a space devoted to photography in France.

St Jean du Baly Church

In the 15th century, this building replaced the chapel of the château, firstly dedicated to Our Lady until 1625, then to Saint-Jean, to which ‘du Baly’ was added to recall the promenade built along the high walls, now destroyed. In 1760, the spire which crowned the ‘Beaumanoir’ belltower was destroyed

Les Ursulines

An old convent of classical architecture, founded in the 17th century.

Saint-Thurien Chapel

The Saint-Thurien chapel displays whitewashed walls and painted alcoves which used to house statues, now lost. A bit of history... According to certain people, the origins of Lannion were due to the destruction of Lexobia by the Danish in 836. To work your way up the river Léguer towards the coast, Lannion is an essential part of the route, especially at high tide. In Roman times, to go from Lexobia on land towards the east, the routes inevitably passed through Lannion. The waterways were one such way of entering the Léguer river.
Lannion also possesses a château renowned since the Middle Ages. The first fishway, which measues close to 200 metres and which was used as a trap, was built in Servel in the middle of the 1st century, formed of stakes bound by wooden grating, with triangular platforms anchoring the structure in the sand and also serving as a breakwater.
As the tide receded, fish would be trapped in the holding basin.

Lannion was part of the Tréguier diocese before the Revolution and the King maintained the balance of power in making Lannion the office of his jurisdiction.
Lannion’s port contributed strongly to its rise before the Second World War. This town is known for events linked to the War of the Breton Succession, the Wars of the Holy League in 1588-1598 and the Revolt of the Bonnets Rouges in 1675.
One of its inhabitants was excluded from the royal amnesty of February 1676.