Clarks Amer is situated in the heart of the pink city of Jaipur, and is credited as Rajasthan's first 5-five-star hotel. Famous for its unique blend of history, spirituality, and culture, Jaipur is one of the most visited tourist locations in the country. Nestled at a convenient distance from Clarks Amer, Jaipur, lie the various monuments and tourist attractions including Hawa Mahal, Amer Fort, Jantar Mantar, Birla Mandir, Jaipur Zoo, and more.
Situated in the lush green grasslands on the banks of river Khuddar, Clarks Khajuraho is easily accessible from Khajuraho Airport and Khajuraho Railway Station and is just a few minutes away from the site of the 9th-century temples and other heritage sites.
Khajuraho, the great Chandela capital of the bygone era is now in Chhatarpur - a district of Madhya Pradesh. There were about eighty-five temples of which only a few have survived and are visited by tourists across the world. The temples at Khajuraho are radiant examples of medieval Indian architecture.
There are expressions of the myriad aspects of Indian life - god and goddesses, guardians of the quarters, sensuous and graceful apsaras (nymphs), surasundaris (attendants of higher divinities), salabhanjikas (tree nymphs) in infinite moods and postures. It is the romantic couples of Khajuraho, appearing mostly on the panels of the sandhara temples, that have drawn utmost attention.
Clarks Avadh is situated in Hazratganj - the shopping hub of Lucknow and is extremely accessible from the High Court of Lucknow, tourist destinations, entertainment, shopping and recreation hubs in the City of Nawabs.
Liberally sprinkled with British Raj-era ruins of the historic Residency, and boasting two superb mausoleums, Lucknow oozes historical interest, although you have to go looking for it in the sprawling congestion that characterises the capital of Uttar Pradesh.
The city rose to prominence as the home of the nawabs of Avadh (Oudh). They controlled a region of northern-central India for about a century after the decline of the Mughal empire and most of the city’s monuments date from this period. The Shiite nawabs built huge entrance gates embellished with their royal two-fish symbol all over the city to impress their mainly Hindu subjects, as well as grandiose tombs for themselves.
They were great patrons of the culinary and other arts, particularly dance and music. Lucknow’s reputation as a city of culture, gracious living and rich cuisine has continued to this day.