My searches My Search History:‎ Reset all Loading.... Hotels viewed Recent Hotels Viewed:‎ Reset all Loading.... Languages : DanskDeutschEnglishEspañolFrançaisHrvatskiIndonesiaItalianoLatviskiLietuviųMagyarMelayu NederlandsNorskPolskiPortuguêsPусскомRomânăSlovenčinaSlovenščina SuomiSvenskaTiếng ViệtTürkçe ČeštinaΕλληνικάУкраїнськаעבריתالعربيةहिंदूภาษาไทย日本語简体中文繁體中文한국어 US$ Top currencies : AU$Australian Dollar £British Pound Euro SG$Singapore Dollar TH฿Thai Baht US$US Dollar All currencies : AEDArab Emirates Dirham AU$Australian Dollar BRLBrazilian Real £British Pound CA$Canadian Dollar CNYChinese Yuan HRKCroatian Kuna CZKCzech Koruna DKKDanish Krone Euro HK$Hong Kong Dollar HUFHungarian Forint INRIndian Rupee IDRIndonesian Rupiah ILSIsraeli Shekel ¥Japanese Yen MYRMalaysian Ringgit NZ$New Zealand Dollar NOKNorwegian Krone PKRPakistan Rupee PHPPhilippine Peso PLNPolish Zloty RONRomanian Leu RUBRussian Ruble SARSaudi Riyal SG$Singapore Dollar ZARSouth African Rand KRWSouth Korean Won SEKSwedish Krona CHFSwiss Franc TW$Taiwan Dollar TH฿Thai Baht TRYTurkish Lira US$US Dollar UAHUkrainian Hryvnia VNDVietnamese Dong

Real Deals on Marree hotels - save up to 88%*

Compare hotel prices on 278 booking sites in 1 search

Marree hotels map
Marree intro. The Australian outback tracks of Birdsville and Oodnadatta meet in the tiny town of Marree, a former railway settlement that sits 685kms north of Adelaide. One of the Marree hotels which lies directly opposite a museum park filled with memorabilia is also the town's oldest stone building. The once-busy rail station still has its original, large concrete platform, and many locals even live in old rail carriages and locomotives. The heritage of the local aborigines is depicted at the Arabunna centre. Afghan cameleers built Australia's first official mosque here out of red brick and many of their descendants still live here today. The Afghan settlers also used old railway sleepers to construct the camel sundial which still keeps accurate time today. Although Afghans and aboriginals once lived on the opposite end of town from Europeans, all three groups live in harmony today and all three are buried side by side in the local cemetery. The nearby Hergott Springs are among the few sources of water in this desert outback community.
+ -