These six master suites at Hacienda San Angel offer generous accommodations that embody the spirit of Colonial Mexico. All master suites are equipped with king beds, full ocean views, awe-inspiring antique art and unique and unparalleled décor. Many master suites offer guests spacious terraces, providing ideal vantage points to quietly enjoy the stars or observe winter whale migrations.
This suite has breathtaking panoramic ocean and city views. Serene scenery can be seen from both the king size bed and large window seat. The small armoire in the room is a Mexican design, circa 1900. On the wall to the left of the bed is a painting of San Jose with Christ Child and white dove representing the Holy Spirit, crafted during Mexico’s Colonial period, circa 1750. The bathroom sink sits in a century-old Mexican dresser with the original marble top.
This suite has a huge terrace, which it shares with another suite, providing spectacular ocean and city views. The king size bed sits directly next to a window which opens to overlook the ocean. There is a large, French armoire, circa 1900 and a Spanish chair, circa 1890 in the suite. On the wall is a Mexican painting of the Sagrado Corazon de Maria, circa 1830.
This commodious suite, with king size bed, features garden and ocean views and a small outside terrace with a table for dining. The Mexican painting of Our Señora de Refugio is circa 1840. In the bathroom hangs a 19th century Mexican oil painting of San Francisco de Paula. It is most likely from the Zacatecas region.
This suite features two private terraces with panoramic views of the city and Banderas Bay, one of which is accessed by a lovely wrought iron spiral staircase. The room has a king size bed. In the bathroom, there is an Italian marble bathtub and shower, flanked by arching marble columns. Please note that this Suite is in an area of the Hacienda joined by a narrow street. It has even closer up views of the Bay and snuggles beside the crowned spire of the Guadalupe Cathedral, Puerto Vallarta’s signature landmark. Its name – Spanish for “The Bells” honors the verdigris chimes tolling nearby.