Luxury Historic Savannah Accommodations
Luxury Historic Savannah Accommodations
Savannah's historic charm and beauty graces the gorgeous historic Savannah accommodations you'll enjoy in the luxury guest rooms at The Kehoe House. Each room holds its own rich history as well as all the luxuries and amenities you expect and deserve.
The Kehoe House's Historic Savannah Accommodations
John Martin Bolzius Room
This Luxury King guest room is located on the second floor with a full bath/shower combination. The Bolzius room has a shared veranda overlooking Columbia Square. John Bolzius came to Georgia in 1734 as the first minister of the Salzburgers, a group of Lutherans escaping persecution in Austria.
This Superior King guest room is located on the second floor with a stand-up shower. This room has access to a shared veranda outside the guest room door. Tybee Island is a barrier island located just a few miles from Savannah and is a popular beach destination.
This Superior King guest room with a standup shower is located on the second floor overlooking the Davenport House Gardens. Juliette Gordon Low founded the Girl Scouts of America in 1912, at her home on Lafayette Square in Savannah.
This Superior King guest room, on the second floor, is one of the most spacious king bedded guest rooms with a bathtub/shower combination. The Wesley Room features three large windows overlooking Columbia Square, inviting Savannah's sunlight. John Wesley established the world's first Sunday School and was the founder of Methodism.
This Luxury King guest room is located at the front of the house on the second floor with a bathtub/shower combination. This room has an exceptional view with private and shared verandas. Johnny Mercer is a master lyricist and is known for his Award winning song "Moon River."
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This Luxury King guest room, on the third floor, has a bathtub/shower combination and a shared veranda. "Tomochichi was a Creek Indian, and in his youth, a great warrior. He had excellent judgment and ready wit, which showed itself in his answers on all occasions," quothe James Edward Oglethorpe.
This Superior King guest room is located on the third floor, with a stand up shower and view of the Davenport House Gardens. Caroline Finch was a fine teacher of music and it was said that if anyone could bring out the talent in a child, Miss Finch could.
This Luxury King guest room has full bathtub/shower combination & private veranda overlooking Columbia Square. The room is located on the third floor. James Oglethorpe founded the trust colony of Georgia in Savannah. As its leader, he secured Georgia for English rule by defeating the Spanish.
This Luxury King guest room, on the third floor, has a full bathtub/shower combination & a view of Columbia Square from a shared veranda. Fiore cast the original mold for Savannah's famous "The Waving Girl" statue of Florence Martus, who waved to sailors from all over the world for generations.
This Superior Queen guestroom with a bath and shower combination is located on the Courtyard level, one floor below Parlor Level with windows at ground level. James Pierpont composed "Jingle Bells," while serving as the organist and choir director of the Unitarian Association of Savannah.
This Superior Queen guest room has a shower and a clawfoot tub. It's located on the Courtyard level, and is handicapped accessible. In 1740, George Whitefield founded Bethesda Orphanage in Savannah, the oldest continuously operating orphanage in the United States.
This Superior King guest room has a Jacuzzi bath and shower combination. It is the largest room with sitting area at The Kehoe House, and is located on the Courtyard level. Nicknamed by her friend Johnny Mercer as "The Lady of Six Thousand Songs," Emma Kelly was a popular pianist and singer in Savannah nightspots. Emma was a notable character in the John Berendt book, Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, and played herself in the film based on the book.
This Superior King guest room has a bath and shower combination and is located on the Parlor Level. An orphan at the Lutheran settlement of New Ebenezer in the early 1730s, Treutlen represented the Ebenezer district in the Provincial Congress. In 1777, he became the first elected Governor for the state of Georgia and died a martyr's death during the Revolutionary war.