traditional and grand hotel room with scalloped white curtains and a chaise lounge by the window
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If you want to live large and see and be seen in the heart of Mayfair, London, the Claridge’s hotel from Maybourne Hotel Group is the place to do it.

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hotel suite terrace in London with lots of seating and a rectangular fire pit
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The Berkeley

The Berkeley Hotel in Knightsbridge, London is a discreet, elegant hotel preferred by people who like to be well taken care of but don’t like a lot of fuss.

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luxurious living room of a suite in a grand traditional london hotel with light-green accents and a white and black fireplace
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The Connaught Hotel

The Connaught Hotel in Mayfair has long been one of the top luxury hotels in London, its standard-setting reputation known around the world.

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a grand hotel suite's living room with coffered gold ceiling and blue furniture
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The Lanesborough

If your Netflix cue includes The Crown or Bridgerton, The Lanesborough is the London luxury hotel for you: a former mansion, steps from Hyde Park.

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Room at 45 Park Lane, London, England

45 Park Lane

Located next to the Dorchester Collection’s flashy, eponymous flagship in Mayfair, the 45-room boutique Park Lane occupies a restored historic building, which used to house London’s Playboy Club but is now a far cry from 1960's bunnies. French designer Thierry Despont (interior designer for Bill Gates and the Carlyle among others) created lavish but cool interiors, with original contemporary art, including works by Damian Hirst, chocolate-brown suede walls and pretty limed mahogany.

The views of Hyde Park—all of the rooms look onto the green expanse—are a lovely destination-specific detail. The only “event” space in the hotel is a media room with super-comfy chaises and an intimate vibe (it seats a mere 10 people). With no reception and intimate interiors, 45 Park Lane feels more like a cozy club than a hotel. The only real glitz factor is an outpost of Wolfgang Puck’s Cut restaurant franchise, which has received some mixed reviews for its high prices and noisy rock n’ roll soundtrack (selected by Puck himself). At breakfast, try to sit by the windows, as you’ll get a chance to see the the royal horses out for their morning exercise. More winning is the cool Bar 45, on the first floor, which stays open until 1:30 am and serves innovative cocktails and popular bar snacks, like mini Kobe sliders and steak or tuna tartar.

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Apartments to Rent, London, England - Photo Courtesy of the Cranley

Apartments to Rent

For those who prefer an apartment or apartment-like set-up for their stay, Indagare can offer a range from serviced apartments in the heart of Chelsea to Georgian townhouses in Belgravia. Contact our Bookings Team for options.

exterior of british townhouse hotel in historic brick building with white trim

At Sloane

A game-changer for Chelsea and Sloane Square, this welcoming, discreet property is the showpiece of talented creatives with time and resources to create an undeniably British space, with a touch of Parisian flair.

Bedroom at Batty Langley’s, London, England

Batty Langley’s

Named after Bartholomew “Batty” Langley, a famed 18th-century architect, landscape gardener and writer, this whimsical townhouse feels like it could be the private home of its eccentric namesake. Unique details abound in all of the property’s 29 rooms. In the penthouse suite, for instance, a trick bookcase leads guests into the downstairs bathroom via a secret passageway. Upstairs, a standalone marble bath sits between the four-poster bed and French windows that lead out onto a glorious roof terrace. Every piece of artwork and antique has been lovingly sourced by the owners Douglas Blain and Peter McKay, and Apple TVs are discretely concealed behind mirrored cabinets.

The cozy public rooms (the Tapestry room, complete with a well-stocked honesty bar, is a highlight) add to the decadent flavor; it’s all too easy to forget that Liverpool Street Station and the gleaming skyscrapers of the city are mere minutes away. There is no restaurant, but breakfast served in bed will regularly arrive on a creaking wooden tray that is piled high with smoked salmon bagels, freshly baked pastries and fruit topped with granola.

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Belmond Cadogan Hotel

London's Belmond Cadogan Hotel is located at the intersection of three top neighborhoods—Knightsbridge, Chelsea and Belgravia—and an elegant boutique hotel.

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Bedroom at Blakes London, London, England

Blakes London

Blakes, one of the world’s first boutique hotels and the brainchild and baby of designer Anouska Hempel (now Lady Weinberg) is a hotel that knows its niche, and has faithfully and successfully served it for almost two decades. Tucked away on a quiet residential street in the heart of South Kensington, Blakes got the slightly opulent colonial and indisputably chic recipe right when it first opened in 1987. All that was needed was a little freshening up. And after eight months and a £4 million renovation in 2011, Blakes is looking better than ever.

Guests can choose from two design schemes—moody romantic with warm lacquer reds, black and cream, or the more pristine modern in black-and-white rooms with similarly toned, good-looking bathrooms. I honestly can’t choose between the two. Predictably, Blakes is beloved by the music and fashion worlds (regulars include the Beckhams, Hugh Grant and Jean-Paul Gaultier); it’s a place that anyone craving privacy and style will keep coming back to.

A good bargain category are the luxury doubles, especially the room numbers ending with a 4 (i.e. 204, 304 etc) because they have a separate sofa seating area, two Bang & Olufsen televisions and a separate shower and bath. Don’t miss the three new, glass birdcage conservatories in the rear courtyard, perfect for any season.

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hotel bedroom with rust-colored sofa in front of bed with white linens against a pale green patterned wall

Broadwick Soho

Owned by Noel Hayden, who spent his childhood living at his family’s hotel on the Dorset coast, the Broadwick Soho is a boutique showstopper, starting with the bright pink front door with a letterbox slot, welcoming you “home” for a couple of nights. Even if you’re not staying, the dining outlets are worth booking. Bar Jackie is the all-day dining restaurant on the ground-level, with an al fresco option for nice days; downstairs the dining room is adjacent to the bustling kitchen and is a visual feast with red silk walls and Murano chandelier lighting. The rooftop dining bar, Flute (named for a noted 19th-century flute-maker who operated on Broadwick Street) begs for an evening out–a dazzling mix of patterns and colors, with a wraparound terrace. There is also one of the best private dining spaces in London, seating up to 28, with views of the London Eye and Soho streets. The only space for residents only is The Nook–the perfect place to settle in with your laptop for a few hours.

Each of the 57 rooms and suites is uber-luxe in fabric and furnishings; there are elephant motifs throughout–see the ultimate minibar in elephant form.

London hotel entrance on typical London street with white-stone townhomes in a row and hotel doorman

Brown’s Hotel, A Rocco Forte Hotel

The historic-yet-hip Brown's Hotel in London, England is located in the fashionable Mayfair neighborhood and formerly played host to Winston Churchill.

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living room with beige furnishings and black and white art photos

Bulgari Hotel London

At first glance, Bulgari London in Knightsbridge does not resemble other London five stars. And that is precisely the idea. From the outside, the hotel and its stark, white exterior looks almost like a private residential building. But inside the lobby, coming across loud and clear, is the bold imprimatur of the luxury fashion brand known for a sleek, bejeweled kind of Italian glamour and craftsmanship that signifies Fashion with a capital F.

In the spare Bulgari Lounge by the lobby, yacht-like, high-gloss mahogany paneling and floor-to-ceiling silk wall hangings with embroidered Bulgari stars, chic modern seating, low, circular white-and-gray marble tables and portraits of models in Bulgari jewels on the walls add an air of cool cinematic drama amid the black, white and silver tones that tie to Bulgari’s past as a Roman silversmith. It feels almost as if you have entered the set of a fashion show or a movie about Italian fashion. (Not surprisingly, Bulgari jewels have appeared in more than 40 films—and on celebrities from Elizabeth Taylor and Audrey Hepburn to Charlize Theron and Billie Eilish.)

The hotel, which recently celebrated its first decade in Knightsbridge, opened right before the London Olympics opposite Hyde Park (an ideal spot during the summer outdoor concert season), and is conveniently located down the block from Harrods, Harvey Nichols and the Victoria & Albert Museum. The new build, overseen by renowned Italian architect and designer Antonio Citterio, invokes Bulgari’s design heritage and sophisticated style, along with Citterio’s contemporary custom Flexform furniture collection. In the 85 rooms and suites, handmade woven silk draperies reflect the past with a pattern inspired by a brooch made by Bulgari’s founder Sotiria Bulgari during the 19th century. Modern touches include carpeting by Altai and B&B module libraries chock full of a delightfully eclectic assortment of books on everything from Mews style and British History to Islamic art and Coco Chanel, and authors as far-ranging as Nancy Mitford, J.K. Rowling, John LeCarré, Jane Austen, Ian McEwan, Dylan Thomas or Zoe Heller.

Rooms and suites at Bulgari London are among the city’s largest, and the rich mahogany wall paneling unifies rooms as you move through them, creating the feel of a luxe yacht cabin. Cushioned headboards on plush beds feature oversize signature Bulgari floral medallion patterns. Expansive bathrooms are all done in dramatic black marble with pre-set Toto toilets, sizable soaking tubs, a high-tech steam shower and Bulgari bath products. Executive Rooms are spacious—doubles of nearly 500 square feet—with leather wrapped travel trunks that have been turned into minibars. Knightsbridge Suites are even larger, and the suites on the top three floors feel sprawling. All come with a spacious King-size master bedroom, living room with a fireplace, a state-of-the-art kitchen and dining area. Suites also come with butlers, who can prepare meals and special dinners upon request. Some also have terraces with Hyde Park views. Dual walk-in closet areas with substantial open closet and drawer space mean guests have plenty of room to make themselves at home. Extra touches like your own personalized calling card printed with your address-in-residence wait for you at the desk in your room upon arrival, and it is the kind of hotel where the butler will leave a shiny Bulgari bookmark on your book on the bedside table at turndown, just so you know they’re thinking about your every need.

When it comes to sustainability and impact efforts, the hotel is ahead of most city properties, saving on carbon emissions with its geothermal ground source heat, a green roof by the London Diversity Action Plan with boxes for birds, bats and peregrine falcons, as well as energy conserving lighting and rainwater collection. There are also electric car charging points on site and bikes for Hyde Park bike rides. (Brand-wide, Bulgari has helped Save the Children raise $90 million since 2009 through its Save the Children Bulgari jewelry collection, securing a better education for more than two million children. Guests can contribute to the Give Hope campaign by purchasing a special edition silver and onyx ring, bracelet or pendant. A significant portion of the proceeds goes directly to the campaign.)

Even with the fashion focus, families and children will feel welcome here, and families booking multiple rooms will receive a significant benefit. On our visit, European families with children of all ages were enjoying the lobby restaurant and the hotel’s main restaurant, Sette by New York’s Scarpetta, which also has a separate entrance on Knightsbridge Green. It serves appealing, healthy options for breakfast, lunch and dinner in a bright, modern space with leather banquettes. Afternoon tea is served in the lounge with special artisanal pastries and dolci by resident chocolatier Gianluca Fusta; brunch is popular on Sundays. There is also a bar area, a private dining room for those looking to host a private party and a cigar bar owned by cigar merchant Edward Sahakian, who may be there to welcome you to sample rare vintage and limited edition cigars. When it comes to cocktails, guests head downstairs to Nolita Social downstairs (yes, an outpost from NYC) to enjoy craft cocktails, live music and a DJ Thursday through Saturday. The modern space is also available for private events.

Along with room size, the hotel overdelivers when it comes to its 22,000-square-foot spa. The private, sophisticated space has 11 treatment rooms, and one of the largest pools in London (along with elevators that bypass public floors and take guests straight to their suites). Designed to feel like a Roman bath with textured Vicenza stone, the 60-foot lap pool, has a colonnade with comfortable loungers and a separate vitality pool with full-body massage jets and walls and ceiling accented with tiny tiles of gold leaf glass that recall Byzantine mosaics of Venice and Ravenna.

The Workshop gym, founded by top trainer Lee Mullins, offers guests personalized assessments that can include movement, nutrition, body composition and genetic analysis as well as recommendations for the best exercise for your body type. They also perform assessments for food intolerance as well as metabolic and movement testing to determine the right training intensity and recovery, and can suss out imbalances and reduce injuries.

If you’re looking for more entertainment during your stay, you’ll find a 47-seat private screening room dedicated to the late Richard Attenborough downstairs as well. The hotel has more than 300 new and classic films available for private screenings. It also hosts a Women in Film series, championing young female filmmakers—all part of Bulgari’s commitment to the arts, complete with Q&As with directors and cast members. The exceptional concierge team can also help get you into the latest hotspots, arrange helicopter tours of the city, river cruises on the Thames, as well as London street art or foodie and rock ‘n roll tours. Especially for families, Bulgari leads a citywide treasure hunt with a private driver, stopping at key sites from Trafalgar Square and Buckingham Palace to Covent Garden with fun history lessons and surprises along the way—like a visit to Hamleys toy store.

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bedroom with a colorful floral headboard and a painting on the gray wallpaper

Charlotte Street Hotel

Located in Fitzrovia, Charlotte Street is perfect for those seeking an intimate experience surrounded by the city's most innovative minds.

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Facade at Chiltern Firehouse, London, England - Courtesy Tim Clinch

Chiltern Firehouse

This André Balazs property is a 15-minute walk north of Claridge's in the exclusive residential neighborhood of Marylebone. Most famous for its impossible-to-book restaurant, which opened in March 2014, Chiltern Firehouse consists of twenty rooms and six suites housed in a late-19th-century Victorian fire station. Contrary to its façade, Chiltern’s interiors are exotically decorated, reminiscent of a member’s only club. The French design team behind the hotel, Studio KO, transformed the public spaces using floral patterns, hanging plants and bamboo and wicker furniture throughout. With large windows and a generously sized outdoor courtyard (serving breakfast, lunch and dinner in the summer), Chiltern has a uniquely airy atmosphere, a rarity in London. Guests can also order room service from the Chiltern Firehouse restaurant.

The hotel’s 26 accommodations have a different style than the lobby and instead incorporate teal, brown and olive hues in velvet fabric. While the rooms offer such interesting details as old-fashioned lamps, wind-up phones, and lavish bathrooms with claw-footed tubs (a throwback to a bygone era), the general aesthetic feels overlooked and under-designed in the grand scheme of the facility. Guests are clearly not meant to enjoy the hotel from the comfort of their rooms. Chiltern has the making to be the Chateau Marmont of London, and for better or worse, the service will probably match. There is no gym or spa, but the hotel can arrange access to one nearby as well as tennis courts.

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Suite at Metropolitan by COMO, London, England

COMO Metropolitan

With hip but minimalist interiors, a Zen vibe, a branch of Nobu and one of London’s most acclaimed spas on the premises, the COMO Metropolitan is a hot spot for a reason. Many of the 144 rooms overlook Hyde Park, and those on higher floors are veritable cocoons of serenity floating above the green expanse. The members-only Met Bar remains one of London’s trendiest meeting spots, and guests have automatic access. Although the COMO Metropolitan doesn’t immediately appear family friendly, they offer serviced apartments - two- and three-bedroom options - that are ideal for parents in search of space.

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Corinthia Hotel London

Housed in a historic Victorian building, the Corinthia Hotel London offers spacious rooms, one of London’s top wellness facilities and multiple restaurants.

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Hearth at Covent Garden Hotel, London, England

Covent Garden Hotel

Owned by Kit and Tim Kemp’s Firmdale Group, which has six other hotels in London and one in New York (the Crosby Street), Covent Garden can claim Scarlett Johansson, Meryl Streep and Kate Winslet as fans. Designed by the talented designer Kit Kemp, who lovingly decorated each of the fifty-eight bedrooms and suites in a different style, the hotel’s appealing touches include fabric-covered mannequins that complement the rooms, oversize headboards towering above plush four-posters and top-of-the-line Miller Harris bath products. Giorgio Armani likes Penthouse 303, and John Malkovich always books Room 201 (though Junior Suite 5, all red toile and high ceilings, would be my pick).

Despite Covent Garden’s small size, it boasts the amenities of a larger property - an excellent restaurant, a gym, the Soholistic beauty treatment room, even a screening room that can accommodate up to 47 guests. Indagare members have commented that this is a great choice for theater-going visitors as well as for families (it’s central to many tourist sights). But do not expect the neighborhood to feel quiet or tucked away; you are staying in the middle of bustling Covent Garden.

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Bedroom Interiors - Dorset Square Hotel, London,England

Dorset Square Hotel

For Tim and Kit Kemp, the reopening of the Dorset Square Hotel was a kind of homecoming. Back in 1985, the hotel was the couple’s first joint venture, and though they eventually let it go, it was the collaboration that led to the birth of a very stylish empire. Nearly thirty years later, the Kemps reacquired Dorset Square, and in June of 2012, saw it reincarnated as their company’s seventh contribution to the London hotel scene. With only 38 rooms, the handsome Marylebone townhouse is the most intimate property in the Firmdale portfolio.

Dorset Square has long been a haven from London’s tourist bustle, and the hotel, like the neighborhood, keeps a relatively low profile. In this sense it offers a clear counterpoint to bolder siblings like the sceney Soho and the fast-paced Haymarket. Its low-key facade blends harmoniously with the residential streetscape and foreshadows an equally low-key interior. There are no fitness, screening or treatment rooms – just a sensible drawing room and a friendly English-style brasserie.

Accommodations, while lovely, are generally on the small side, and travelers who tend to spread out should consider booking the Marylebone Room or the Dorset Square Room. The hotel’s two signature rooms have the same price-tag but different features; while the former, located on the ground level, has a proper sitting area encompassed by charming built-in bookshelves packed with colorful volumes, the latter has the advantage of privileged second-floor views of the leafy square.

Firmdale fanatics will be pleased to find that the hotel’s refreshing simplicity was achieved at no cost to the whimsical aesthetic with which the brand has become synonymous. Its hallways and stairwells are outfitted in custom wallpapers printed with horticultural diagrams from a vintage biology textbook, and a playful cricket motif pays tribute to the square’s legacy as birthplace of the venerable Marylebone Cricket Club, founded at Dorset Fields in 1787. If anything, Dorset Square is yet another (slightly more concise) expression of the incredible versatility of Kit Kemp’s unique design-language.

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Four Seasons Hotel at Ten Trinity Square

Located in the stylish West End neighborhood, Four Seasons Ten Trinity opened in 2017 and features modern rooms in a landmark historical building.

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Fireplace in Living Room at Four Seasons Park Lane, London, England

Four Seasons Park Lane

London’s best new old-comer is the Four Seasons Park Lane, the longest operating Four Seasons in the world, which has undergone a magnificent transformation. Overall, the property feels a lot more fresh and contemporary.

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Lounge at  Ham Yard Hotel, London, England

Ham Yard Hotel

In June 2014, Tim and Kit Kemp, the duo behind chic London-based hotel brand Firmdale, opened their eighth and most ambitious property to date, the Ham Yard Hotel. Between the theater and Mayfair, the Ham Yard complex consists of three buildings encircling a tree-lined courtyard around the corner from Piccadilly Circus. (While the courtyard provides a haven for hotel guests, the crowded scene at Piccadilly Circus can be very overwhelming).

In addition to its ninety-one rooms and suites, the Ham Yard also offers an urban community environment, with twenty-four apartments, thirteen high-end specialty stores and an indoor-outdoor bar and restaurant where locals gather. To this end, its namesake pub, The Lyric Tavern (formerly “The Ham”) sits catty-corner to the hotel and teems with young professionals at happy hour and on weekend evenings.

Upon entering the lobby, guests are catapulted into Kit Kemp’s playful world of color, pattern and texture. With a larger palette to work with, Kit upped the ante with the Ham Yard and the wow-factor is noticeable. Among the lavish public spaces are the first-floor drawing room, library and atrium (sun room), though despite their size, these rooms still maintain an air of conviviality. A unique fourth-floor terrace offers views across the London rooftops and below the ground level sits Firmdale’s fitness center and first-ever spa (including a hypoxic chamber for altitude training). A 188-seat, state-of-the art cinema and 1950s disco-bowling alley are a must-visit for London locals, though priority is given to hotel guests.

As is the case in all the Firmdales, style is never lost in order to maintain comfort, but the Ham Yard could not have a more perfect blend of the two. Headboards donned in wild prints contrast with crisp white linens, which in turn juxtapose an array of fabrics chosen for sofas, chairs, rugs and drapes. Somehow it works in a seamless symphony of interior-design brilliance. Views can either look out to the tree-lined courtyard, or towards the city; to avoid the noise from the Ham Yard bar, request a high floor facing the city.

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Suite at Haymarket Hotel, London, England

Haymarket Hotel

It is evident from the moment you enter that—though clearly a Firmdale hotel—this property reflects a more confident Kit Kemp aesthetic, being bolder in both design and color scheme than his other properties. This hotel was born to entertain. The public spaces are rich with art, bold colors (hot pink and apple green, brilliant sunny yellow with black, strong hues of blue and red) and fun design details (an oversized circle mirror in the library with a thick cobalt blue rim, lovely sepia toned de Gournay wallpaper in the grand shooting gallery).

The hotel features 53 bedrooms and suites, all decked out in a uniquely modern but English design. A word to the wise: those who prefer gentler tones in their bedrooms (which are all large, even the smallest room) should request one of the more subdued schemes. Families will most enjoy the few multi-bedroom and interconnecting rooms available.

The pool area operates more as an event space than a swimming facility, with a bar featuring a light installation by Martin Richman, huge metallic painted columns, pewter bar and fiber-optic twinkling ceiling lights. If you are not poolside, venture to the Brumus Bar & Restaurant, fondly named after the Kemp’s family dog for a buzzy bar scene, curated cocktails and seasonal cuisine. Keep your eyes peeled for a portrait of Brumus in the dining room!

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Interior View - Hoxton Holborn, London, England

Hoxton Holborn

It might be just a short stroll from Covent Garden, but this outpost from the Hoxton Hotel group has a decidedly East London flair. The hotel is a hit with London’s creative community, as well as corporate travelers looking for a chic place for a business lunch. The lobby is bright and airy thanks to large street-facing windows, and the carefully arranged sofas, plush armchairs and tables invite travelers and local freelancers alike to grab a cold-pressed juice or flat white and linger with their laptops. Each of the 220 rooms are simple yet stylish, offering a more grown-up take on affordable luxury than The Ace in Shoreditch. While even the higher-category rooms are somewhat small, they offer the perfect amount of space for travelers planning to spend more time exploring the city than relaxing in their room.

The dining options, which underwent a complete revamp in 2020, are highlights for hotel guests and London locals. Rondo, the Hoxton’s all-day restaurant, focuses on modern British dishes with high-quality, seasonal ingredients and a delicious European wine list, while downstairs you’ll find La Cave, a trendy wine bar with a rotating menu of snacks (including Detroit-style pizza and savory cannolis).

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Housed in a former church, L’oscar hotel in London embraces its Baroque origins with a decadent design that invites romance and intrigue.

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La Suite West

Interiors feature a striking black-and-white color scheme, with touches of cobalt blue. Rooms come with small kitchenettes, as well as heated bathroom floors and an inspired mini-bar stocked with healthy drinks. Outside, an orchard of plane trees shades a lovely courtyard with tables where guests can enjoy afternoon tea or an aperitif. La Suite West is a great new option for travelers who crave affordable style. The location in Bayswater, near Hyde Park, is only okay. The hotel also has a partnership with the nearby spa at Space NK on Westbourne Park Grove, as well as the gym LA Fitness around the corner.

Suite at London EDITION, London, England


The first outpost of the EDITION hotel brand, the Ian Schrager/Marriott collaboration, is located in a landmark building in the center of Fitzrovia, within walking distance of Oxford Street and Soho. The marble lobby, with soaring ceilings and ornate detailing, is furnished with lush green velvet sofas, a working fireplace, an antique billiards table, communal sitting areas and the lobby’s focal point, a large chrome egg dangling from the ceiling. The hotel's entrance is undeniably a social hub that welcomes guests and locals, who spend their days working at the large tables and in the evenings meet for cocktails at the buzzing bar.

Off the lobby is the highly sought-after restaurant, Berners Tavern, serving traditional British cuisine with a modern twist. The restaurant’s 18-foot walls are covered top-to-bottom in framed pictures, and the Schrager-designed light fixtures are an homage to the bronze chandeliers of New York’s Grand Central Station. As an added bonus for guests, the hotel's excellent breakfast is served in the beautiful restaurant.

In contrast with the bustling energy of the lobby, the 173 rooms and suites are sleek and tranquil, appointed with oak floors and wood-paneled walls. The cushy beds are made up with crisp white linens and topped with an expertly tousled faux-fur throw. The lofts and suites feature chic and comfortable living spaces with well-designed seating areas and interesting coffee table books. The most desirable suites have large terraces and feature Art Deco drink trolleys and curated libraries.

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Indagare employees walking up stiars

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