New Orleans Jazz Quarters Hotel

Located in Faubourg Treme, steps from the historic French Quarter and the revitalized Louis Armstrong Park. Our "Creole Hotel" offers the best of all New Orleans travel: accommodations in iconic Creole cottages and suites, the modern amenities of a hotel, and the charm and upscale of boutique inn.

Rooms & Suites

History meets luxury inside our private cottages and suites. Live like a local – a true New Orleans neighborhood experience with iconic Creole architecture, genuine southern hospitality, and personal service. Plus, free parking, and WiFi!
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When making reservations, mention You were refereed by Shelly Winters and get their lowest prices.


We’ve traced the early history of the neighborhood and property back to 1725, when Chevalier Charles de Morand established the first brickyard in New Orleans near what is now Bayou Road and Governor Nicholls Street. Morand was one of many wealthy landowners awarded a Concession, large land grants given by the French Compagnie des Indies (who controlled “La Louisiane at the time) to stimulate the territory’s economy. The Concession included the land where Jazz Quarters New Orleans sits. Morand’s plantation was located near today’s Governor Nicholls Street, adjacent to what is now Saint Augustine Church.

After Morand’s death, his widow Renee de la Chaise married Alexandre Latil, a neighboring plantation owner. Strained relations between Latil and Morand’s children led to the auction of the plantation, which Morand’s eldest son purchased in 1772. In 1774, Morand’s heir sold the land to Paul Moreau, who died within a year, leaving the plantation to his widow, Julie Prevost. She remained on the plantation until her death in 1794, and the property passed to her granddaughter, Julie Moreau.
Claude Tremé, a hat maker from Burgundy who emigrated from France in 1783, married Julie Moreau and acquired title to the plantation. In 1798, Treme saw opportunity in New Orleans’ growing population and began subdividing the plantation into lots. Many of the lots surrounding the plantation house were sold to gens des couleur libres or “free people of color,” as well as French and Spanish colonial settlers.