The quaint 37-room boutique hotel is a far cry from the sterile and stuffy stopovers the enterprising city-state is notorious for.
Western Europe’s tallest building and the one-time private residence of a London fox.
One size may fit all, but that doesn’t mean all hotel robes are created equal.
The design team at Steven Christensen Architecture thinks, quite literally, outside the box.
Designed by Mexico City’s JSa Arquitecturo firm, the boutique hotel’s mid-century interior would seemingly suggest urban surroundings; that one could look out a window and see busy streets and businesspeople in pinchy shoes. Instead, the Sea of Cortez and El Arco de Cabo unfurl outside.
Set off through Il Salviatino’s grounds to connect with one the region’s most celebrated culinary treats: truffles.
With a new lease on life, the Beekman is now a 287-room, 45-suite, two-duplex property in Lower Manhattan—and one of the most anticipated New York hotel openings in years.
Open as of August 2016 and designed by Vancouver architect James K. M. Cheng—one of the godfathers of Vancouverism as an architectural style—the suites incorporate elements of contemporary European design (hello, merlot-hued Ico Parisi–inspired sofa) with localized touches.
Miraval provides choose-as-you-please rejuvenation. No matter how one decides to spend their time, ocean views and sound of rolling waves make for a paradisiacal backdrop to a luxurious escape.