From one-bedroom deluxe rooms to two-bedroom family suites and from the working dens of seafaring captains to our infamous Haunted Room #17, you'll find the perfect fit.
The inn is listed on the National Historic Register, and does not have elevators. If stairs are a problem, please be sure to indicate you’d like a room on a lower level.
The West House was built in 1834 by Captain Nathaniel West, the first Salem captain to circumnavigate the globe. The West House is made up of three townhouses and reflects the craftsmanship of the Federal period.
Each townhouse has a rich history as unique as the families who once lived here. The house is the birthplace of Caroline Emmerton, a local philanthropist and preservationist, who was instrumental in saving the present-day The House of the Seven Gables museum from the wrecking ball.
The West House
Family suites with kitchenettes
Breakfast in the West House's original kitchen
Outdoor courtyard with beautiful gardens
Sitting room with comfortable seating, complimentary sherry and working fireplace
The Curwen House, an Italianate Revival home, is a luxurious, comfortable escape for the modern traveler. It was built in 1854 by James B. Curwen and his brother, Captain Samuel R. Curwen, who were descendants of Jonathan Corwin, the judge involved with the Witch Trials of 1692.
The spacious Peabody House was built as a single-family Dutch Colonial home in 1874 for John P. Peabody, a purveyor of Ladies’ Fine Furnishings.
When you enter the house, pay close attention to the door. You’ll notice a narrow door next to the main door. This was opened to allow colonial women to enter the house easily in their large hoop skirts.