Hotels in Amneville, France
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Best hotels in Amneville
Amneville has a continental climate with hot summers and chilly winters. Whether you are planning a skiing holiday in the winter or a cycle trip in the summer, Hotels.com offers a range of Amneville hotels for you to choose from. If you have a particular location in mind, such as a rental close to a golfing green or a luxury hotel in a secluded spot, take a look at our interactive map. We also provide authentic reviews by previous guests, so you can book with confidence. Make use of the price per night filter to view the hotels within your budget. Whether you are looking for cheap accommodation, a romantic getaway, or a family suite, our website can help you find the best hotel to suit your needs.
What's Amneville Like?
Amneville is a small town situated in Lorraine, in northeastern France. There is a wide variety of things to see and do for all ages. For those that enjoy getting out and about, Amneville hotels are ideal bases from which to explore the local area, and also nearby countries, including Luxembourg, Belgium, and Germany. While staying in Amneville, be sure to try the local cuisine, such as quiche Lorraine, Carré de l'Est cheese, and Rum Baba dessert. Sights of historical interest in Amneville include a 14th-century castle and the remains of a Roman bridge. While staying at a hotel booked with Hotels.com, you can also venture out and enjoy a spot of skiing at the indoor Snowhall Piste de Ski, try your hand at golf, and take part in a game of tennis. Top attractions for visitors of all ages include the Zoo d'Amneville, and an aquarium.
Tips for Getting Along with Locals in Amneville
The town of Amneville is located in Lorraine and locals are known as "Lorrains". Although Amneville is in France, there is a strong German presence, and the dialect spoken here is Germanic Lorraine Franconian. While vacationing at one of Hotels.com Amneville hotels, you might fancy dining out at a local restaurant. Remember to dress well, order more than one dish, and avoid resting your elbows on the table. When greeting people it is usual to shake hands. Address people by their honorary title, such as Monsieur or Mademoiselle, until you have been invited to use their first name. If you are invited to a French person's home for dinner, be sure to arrive on time. It is common practice to present a host with a gift, such as fine wine, flowers in even numbers, or a selection of quality chocolates.