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Lord Elgin

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100 Elgin Street Ottawa K1P 5K8 Canada
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Hotel Lord Elgin

Description

Address

100 Elgin Street, K1P 5K8, Ottawa Canada | Show on map
Telephone: +1(613)2353333 | Fax:+1(613)2353223 | Official Homepage

Payment

  • American Express
  • Diner's Club
  • Mastercard
  • Visa

Suitable for

  • Business People
  • Large Groups

Top 9 Features

  • WiFi
  • Parking
  • TV
  • A/C
  • Terrace
  • Pool
  • Spa
  • Hotel bar
  • Safe

Room features

  • Bathroom with bathtub,
  • Bathroom with shower,
  • Ironing board,
  • Fax,
  • Windows that open,
  • Television,
  • Hairdryer,
  • Central heating,
  • Tea/ coffeemaker,
  • Air conditioning,
  • Soundproof windows,
  • Pay-TV,
  • Radio,
  • Satellite TV,
  • Desk,
  • Telephone,
  • Cable TV,
  • Internet,
  • Refrigerator

Hotel features

  • Business center,
  • Cafe,
  • Entrance hall/ lobby,
  • Elevator,
  • Gym,
  • Parking lot,
  • Terrace,
  • Hotel bar,
  • Indoor swimming pool,
  • Hotel safe,
  • Child/ Baby Cot,
  • Childcare/ Babysitting,
  • Convenience store,
  • Conference rooms,
  • Non-smoking rooms,
  • PC with Internet,
  • Restaurant,
  • 24-hour reception,
  • Wheelchair accessible,
  • Sauna,
  • Laundry service,
  • Jacuzzi/ Spa,
  • WiFi in Lobby,
  • Room service,
  • Concierge

Sports Facilities

  • Bike Rental,
  • Running/ Rollerblading track

Rating Overview
Overall rating trivago Rating Index™ based on 3983 reviews across the web
82/100

The tRI™ takes available rating sources from across the web and uses an algorithm to aggregate them, providing a dependable and impartial score. Learn more
  • other sources (1584) 1584 reviews
    81/100
82 out of 100 based on 3983 reviews
Women are Persons

Women are Persons

Women are Persons Too is a bronze sculpture located in the grounds of Ottawa's Parliament Buildings, on the Parliament Hill. The sculpture by the Canadian sculptor Barbara Paterson, was unveiled in 2000. The sculpture commemorates a historic case from 1928 which led to Canadian women being recognised as "persons"and thus being eligible to be named to the Senate. This became known as the case of 'Famous Five' (the five were Emily Murphy, Irene Parlby, Louise McKinney, Henrietta Muir Edwards and Nellie Mcclung). The Supreme Court of Canada rejected their case in but the Judicial Committee of the British Privy Council decided in their favour on October 18, 1929.

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