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New Orleans Vacation Rentals, Louisana

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New Orleans Resorts

1 of 1 results for New Orleans offers travelers with the most sought after New Orleans vacation rental deals. New Orleans is a city rich with culture, offering visitors an experience unlike any other destination in the U.S. Travelers visiting the Louisiana city for the first time won't want to miss these important attractions. Travelers staying in New Orleans vacation rentals will never be bored, as the Big Easy is loaded with fun things to see and do. One of the city's most iconic attractions is Bourbon Street, which runs through the heart of the French Quarter. Visitors to the street will find many shops, bars and restaurants at any time of day, but the area truly comes alive once the sun goes down. Bourbon Street's legendary nightlife is not to be missed! Our New Orleans vacation properties are located near top attractions, restaurants and offer travelers a plethora of awesome memories.

New Orleans, LA
Perfectly located in the picturesque Garden District on the historic St. Charles Avenue Streetcar Line, the Wyndham Avenue Plaza offers a courtyard pool, rooftop sundeck with Jacuzzi, a full service salon and spa, valet parking, a lounge, restaurants, a gift shop and a Guest Services desk.
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1 of 1 results for New Orleans

Map & Directions in New Orleans, Louisiana

Visitors Information in New Orleans

Any great holiday in New Orleans requires a comfortable place to stay, and one of the best vacation condo rentals in New Orleans is the Wyndham Avenue Plaza. Guests at this world-class facility will love its convenient location in the heart of the Garden District, as this location gives travelers convenient access to many local features. In addition, the hotel is close to the historic St. Charles Avenue Streetcar Line, allowing visitors to easily move around the city.

The Wyndham Avenue Plaza offers more than just a convenient location, however, as it also has a wide range of great amenities. Some of the most popular features of the facility include a courtyard pool, a rooftop sundeck with a jacuzzi, a spa, a full-service salon, valet parking, a lounge, several restaurants and more.

For a different kind of shopping experience, tourists can head to the Riverwalk Marketplace. This popular upscale mall is located along the Mississippi River in New Orleans' central business district. With a wide array of stores and restaurants, visitors here are sure to find a great souvenir of their trip.

Football lovers won't want to miss a different attraction in the central business district - the Louisiana Superdome. Home to the New Orleans Saints, this famous stadium hosts many different sporting events as well as concerts, conventions and more.

Those who prefer a different kind of "wild" from that offered up by rabid Saints fans may want to visit the Audubon Zoo. This 58-acre attraction is home to more than 2,000 animals, including rare white tigers, albino alligators, komodo dragons, gorillas, orangutans and elephants.

This grande dame of classic Creole restaurants still sparkles. In the main dining room, ornate etched glass reflects light from charming old chandeliers while the late founder, Arnaud Cazenave, gazes from an oil portrait. The adjoining jazz bistro offers the same food but is a more casual and music-filled dining experience. The ambitious menu includes classic dishes as well as more contemporary ones. Always reliable are Shrimp Arnaud—cold shrimp in a superb rémoulade—and Oysters Bienville, Petit Filet Lafitte, and praline crepes. Jackets are requested in the main dining room. Be sure to visit the Mardi Gras museum upstairs.
Restaurant August is located in an historic, four-story "French-Creoloe" building dating from the 1800s. The cuisine at August is contemporary French with a focus on local ingredients by Chef John Besh's classical training here and in Europe, and by the depth of his own southern Louisianna roots. The restuarant offers wines from France, Italy, and the United States, showcasing the best from boutique wineries. If the Gilded Age is long gone, someone forgot to tell the folks at August, whose main dining room shimmers with masses of chandelier prisms, thick brocade fabrics, and glossy woods. Service is anything but stuffy, however, and chef John Besh's modern technique adorns every plate. Nothing is mundane here: handmade gnocchi with blue crab and winter truffle shares menu space with slow-cooked pork belly and butter-poached main lobster with black truffles. Expect the unexpected—like slow-roasted Kobe beef short ribs with Jerusalem artichokes. The sommelier is happy to confer with you on the surprisingly affordable wine list.
Forget everything you thought you knew about hotel restaurants. "The Bistro," as locals refer to it, defies convention with its charming, European-inspired decor, intimate dining room that seats 44, and a kitchen so tiny it would fit in the average utility closet. Still, chef Greg Picolo's dishes, like fine sautéed Louisiana gulf fish, osso buco, bouillabaisse, and bacon-wrapped filet mignon, are so well conceived that one might picture an operation much larger and more sophisticated. The wine list is legendary in these parts, and the ambience is as well suited to a marriage proposal as it is to a power lunch. The Bistro may just be the best-kept secret in the French Quarter.
Chef Frank Brigtsen's fusion of Creole refinement and Acadian earthiness reflects his years as a Paul Prudhomme protégé. His dishes represent some of the best south Louisiana cooking you'll find anywhere. Everything is fresh and filled with deep, complex tastes. The butternut shrimp bisque defines comfort food. Rabbit and chicken dishes, usually presented in rich sauces and gravies, are full of robust flavor. The roux-based gumbos are thick and intense, and the warm bread pudding is worth every calorie. Trompe l'oeil murals add whimsy to the intimate spaces of this turn-of-the-20th-century frame cottage. Ask for a table on the enclosed front sun porch.
It just wouldn't be a trip to New Orleans without a stop at the French Market mainstay, which has been dishing up chicory-laced café au lait and sugar-dusted beignets since 1862. The open-air seating area, with a view of Jackson Square, makes for prime people-watching.
A quiet revolution bubbles inside the aqua blue fantasy like Victorian architecture – inventive modern New Orleans cooking coexists with our Haute Creole. Sense the team’s professional grace clothed in the warmth of the Brennan Family’s brand of hospitality. From your first sip of a Sazerac to your last crumb of bread pudding soufflé – we hope you are pampered and delighted... and go ahead be a little bad... that’s what living in New Orleans is all about.
With a name that refers to a blend of wines, this restaurant divides its inspirations between France's Champagne region and south Louisiana. The menu rests on a firm French foundation, but the flavors are often distinctively New Orleans. Talented chef Robert Iacovone sometimes seems unstoppable, like when he fashions the city's most elegant cane syrup and smoked duck breast paired with walnut and blue cheese risotto, or when he presents his pork tenderloin with juniper and Gruyère apple strudel. Main courses are gutsy and inspired, as is the wine list. The space is defined by exposed brick and gilt-framed paintings.
A slice of Manhattan sophistication on Frenchmen Street, d.b.a. is the southern outpost of the East Village hot spot. The selection—including international beers on tap, aged Scotches, and obscure tequilas, all listed on chalkboards above the bar—is reason enough to visit. Live music most nights and the Marigny's best people-watching make it a neighborhood favorite.
The grand dame of New Orleans' old-line restaurants, Galatoire’s has remained committed to culinary excellence for more than a century. Under the guidance of the fourth generation of family ownership, it is her time-honored customs that still bind this renowned restaurant. Above all others, her rich tradition of serving authentic French Creole cuisine at a level that raises consistency to an art form. It is often said that the beauty of Galatoire’s is that things never change. Even after 100 years, ageless New Orleans favorites grace her menu just as they did in 1905.
Its walls are festooned with enough snapshots, garlic braids, and crockery for at least two more restaurants, but it all just adds to the charm of this cozy Italian-Creole eatery. From Irene DiPietro's kitchen come succulent roasted chicken brushed with olive oil, rosemary, and garlic; original, velvety soups; and fresh shrimp, aggressively seasoned and grilled before joining linguine glistening with herbed olive oil. Waits here can stretch to the 60-minute mark during peak dinner hours, which is just enough time for a bottle of wine in the convivial little piano bar. It easily has the friendliest service personnel in the French Quarter.
Probably the most photographed building in the Quarter after St. Louis Cathedral, this 18th-century cottage was, according to legend, once a blacksmith shop that served as a front for the eponymous pirate's less legitimate business ventures. Today, it's a popular and atmospheric piano bar with a rustic, candlelit interior and a small outdoor patio that has banana trees and a sculpture by the late Enrique Alferez (whose work also decorates City Park).
The food here—combining Louisiana ingredients and Italian ingenuity—is good enough to lure city folk to isolation about 30 minutes from the city. Baked oysters with bread crumbs, olive oil, garlic, and herbs approach the summit of Italian-Creole cuisine. The Italian shrimp are cooked in an herbed mix of olive oil and spices, the roasted chicken with rosemary is luscious, and the house-made Italian sausage is full of peppery goodness. Getting a table usually means waiting at the bar, even if you have made reservations (not accepted Saturday). "Worth the wait" would be an understatement.
ONE brings a certain style to the neighborhood, with its monochromatic look, sleek vodka bar and a menu that can hold its own with some of the city's heavyweight eateries. In New Orleans it's not really about how cool the place looks -- it's more about how the chef treats your taste buds. The menu at ONE is a full-flavored affair; starting with appetizers, like the perfectly-textured sauteed herb gnocchi with crabmeat, asparagus and cherry tomatoes in Parmesan broth. Close your eyes and picture that, but don't open them until you've given some serious consideration to the spicy lobster bisque with lobster dumplings - Yes, lobster dumplings. The entrée selection is limited, but covers several bases, from the pan-roasted grouper with smoked salmon and basil pesto, to the simmering coq au vin with bread pudding stuffed with carrots and green beans. The grilled beef tenderloin with Stilton cheese is elegantly served with dauphinoise potatoes and crisp asparagus. ONE has the goods to go the distance in this neighborhood - the room is way cool and the food is entirely memorable.
Chef Scott Boswell has evolved into one of the city's most innovative and daring culinarians. Try Louisiana gulf shrimp and chanterelle and lobster mushroom risotto. The porcini-crusted rack of Australian lamb and lamb rib eye is strictly upscale comfort food, the perfect prelude to chocolate cake with hot buttered pink lemonade. Stella! now sits comfortably among New Orleans's best fine-dining restaurants.
Experience a legacy of New Orleans fine Dining – The Grill Room at Windsor Court Hotel. With the 2010 Forbes (formerly Mobil) Four Star dining award and AAA Four Diamond dining award, the Grill Room has triumphantly reclaimed its throne as the most memorable and delightful venue for fine dining in New Orleans. Join our highly-acclaimed Executive Chef Drew Dzejak for a truly remarkable breakfast, lunch or dinner at one of the finest restaurants in the world - and the only four-star/four-diamond restaurant in all of Louisiana. The Grill Room menus feature modern American cuisine with a distinctive New Orleans flair, and changes seasonally - as well as day-to-day - to reflect the freshest ingredients available. Savor constantly changing selections of seafood, red meats, poultry, vegetables, and desserts.
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