It doesn’t get much more central than these light one- and two-bed apartments overlooking a narrow lane in the never-sleeping city centre. They have sitting and dining areas and fully kitted kitchens. You’re well set up for self-catering here, but it’s not compulsory. The surrounding alleys hide some great cafés – there’s even a tiny museum-bar around the corner dedicated to the Hungarian pálinkas (fruit brandies) that enliven many Budapest evenings. These apartments are part of seven interlinked buildings that make up Gozsdu Courtyard, the work of Hungarian architect Győző Czigler who designed the Széchenyi Baths.