Hotel Indigo helps to fill a gap that’s long existed in this city between the fabulous (and fabulously expensive) hotels right at the top end, and the tour-group hostelries much further down the chain.
This 68-room boutique hotel is in the heart of Central.
A crowd-pleasing Shanghai hotel on the Puxi side of the river.
Maximum comfort, minimal impact on the environment — Suarga lives up to its Sanskrit name, which translates as ‘paradise’.
When the Kowloon Shangri-La opened in 1981, Tsim Sha Tsui East was an outpost requiring plenty of bling to lure in the five-star punters.
Luxury hotels are shooting up in Shanghai quicker than bamboo and the classy low-key St. Regis is among the most inviting of the newcomers, with a tip-top location in downtown Jing An, elegant city view rooms, and excellent restaurants and leisure facilities.
The 41st-floor swimming pool here, surrounded by views of Shanghai’s skyscraper-saturated financial district, is perhaps worth the visit alone.
The luxurious Melia Hanoi is located right in the city center of Hanoi, inside the diplomatic and financial district and close to main tourist attractions, entertainment and shopping areas: Most ministries and embassies are located within 1 km distance.
The Rachamankha is one of Chiang Mai’s best designed and most graceful properties: a 25 room boutique extravaganza furnished with antiques that looks and feels like a heritage hotel but is actually a very modern, hyper peaceful garden retreat for couples looking for privacy in stylish surroundings.
The Mandarin Oriental has been a fixture of Hong Kong social life since 1963.