Purpose: To compare magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) findings with gadoxetic acid and gadobenate dimeglumine for the diagnosis of hepatic hemangiomas. Materials and Methods: In this retrospective study, we included 26 hemangiomas (mean size was 14 mm ± 10 mm) in 19 patients (mean age 60 ± 14 years) scanned with both gadobenate dimeglumine MRI and gadoxetic acid MRI. For each patient, we collected multiple lesion variables including location, number, size and enhancement pattern on arterial, portal venous, 3-minute and hepatobiliary phases with both gadoxetic acid and gadobenate dimeglumine. The enhancement pattern with the two contrast agents was then compared. Results: The typical enhancement pattern of hepatic hemangiomas was more common—though not statistically significant—with gadobenate dimeglumine compared to gadoxetic acid (57% [15 of 26] vs 42% [11 of 26], respectively; P = 0.4057 for both peripheral globular discontinuous enhancement in the arterial phase and centripetal fill-in in the portal venous phase). A significantly higher number of hemangiomas showed centripetal fill-in or hyperintensity in the 3-minute phase with gadobenate dimeglumine compared to gadoxetic acid (88% [23 of 26) vs 58% [15 of 26]; P = 0.0266). A pseudo washout sign in the 3-minute phase was detected in one of the 5 flash-filling hemangiomas with gadoxetic acid, but not gadobenate dimeglumine. All hemangiomas were hypointense in the hepatobiliary phase with both gadobenate dimeglumine and gadoxetic acid. Conclusions: The enhancement pattern of hepatic hemangiomas may vary depending on the hepatobiliary agent, with more frequent lack of the typical pattern with gadoxetic acid compared to gadobenate dimeglumine.