Utterly charming and packed with historic bona fides, the Chamberlin is Cody’s finest hotel. First opened as a boarding house in 1903 and lovingly restored since then, the boutique hotel is now full of elegant nooks and crannies: a leafy conservatory, a sun porch, and a lobby with a fireplace and tin ceiling. There’s also a large courtyard with stately trees and summer croquet games. Ernest Hemingway famously stayed here as he finished Death in the Afternoon in 1932; you can even sleep in his room, the Hemingway King Studio. Rooms range from doubles to suites to apartments to the expansive Courthouse, all different and featuring historic furniture, exposed brick walls, and wrought iron accents.