I will not repeat what everyone else said -- yes, this is ***** luxury, down to the control manual next to the bed that lifts up two sets of curtains and alights whatever area of the room you'd like with the touch of a finger.
BUT...the coffee came in what looked like a starbucks thermos, the architecture was nice and open and grand and boxy and modern (Chinese is not a word I would use to describe), the in-room ipad was a nice touch, but when I tried to order room service from it didn't work.
There are better hotels in Beijing. This one seems to be trying to hard. I got a great rate. My local friend told me that's because the Chinese refuse to stay there. They don't think construction is finished. lol
- Official Description (provided by the hotel):
- The Opposite House features 99 luxuriously appointed guest studios designed by the renowned Japanese architect, Kengo Kuma. Designed to provide a sense of space, warmth and comfort, studios start from 45/481 sqm/sqf, which are arguably some of the largest in Beijing. They come fitted with signature wooden floorings and oak tubs. Partnering with well-known Shanghai based Australian restaurateur David Laris and restaurant designers Neri & Hu, we offer an intoxicating blend of restaurants and bars. ... more less
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- Also Known As:
- The Opposite House Hotel Beijing
- The Opposite Hotel
- Opposite Hotel Beijing