If you're looking for the ultimate luxury experience in London, you've come to the right place. From the elegance of art deco to modernism and the fun of the seventies, this city has it all. Here are some of the most luxurious hotels in London that will make your stay unforgettable. The Savoy is renowned for its elegance and art deco style. Built in 1889 by theatrical entrepreneur Richard D'Oyly Carte, this hotel has maintained its famous and glorious sense of enjoyment.
Monet and Whistler were inspired by the views from their rooms to create paintings of the Thames outside, and they still retain their artistic inclination; the hotel has a program of resident writers in addition to nighttime musical performances. Savoy's American Bar is a siren song to the jazz era, and everyone from the Queen to Frank Sinatra and James Dean has tasted the food at the Savoy Grill. London's most beautiful afternoon tea takes place under the vaulted glass ceiling of the Thames lobby. The Langham is ideal for enjoying discreet five-star luxury. First opened in 1865, Langham's original palm grove still serves elegant afternoon tea, but this hotel now combines its Victorian history with 21st century levels of pampering, including state-of-the-art treatments at the Chuan Spa and a 21-meter pool.
The award-winning Artesian cocktail bar is joined by Wigmore, a pub-style bar. The Langham Club, an enclave-oriented hotel, offers even more exclusivity. On the third floor, Michel Roux Jr serves free food to guests, including cocktails, as well as access to meeting rooms and concierge; on the second, the 2,540 square foot Infinity Suite with views of All Saints Church and the BBC Broadcasting House. The Four Seasons is ideal for enjoying magical modernism. No other hotel in central London embraces nature as much as this.
It overlooks Hyde Park and the architecture has a modernist sensibility. Inside, the decor of the 196 rooms and suites has been reduced to the most elegant essentials, which, thanks to the large windows, receive plenty of natural light. With a magnificent location on Park Lane, the Four Seasons garden is another oasis of serenity that leads to the Amaranto restaurant, in the Italian center, where snacks and meals are served outdoors; in summer, it will be replaced by a Pavyllon London run by Michelin star collector Yannick Alléno. The highest floor, the tenth floor, is dedicated to a dream spa with a hydrotherapy pool, sauna and steam room with views of the trees below. The Standard is ideal for enjoying the fun of the seventies and enjoying serious Spanish Latin cuisine. El Standard, near the Eurostar terminal and the modern Coal Drops Yard, may be cool, but it's comfortable, with lots of flashy furniture from the 1970s.
The 266 rooms and suites are equally informal and feature Bang & Olufsen speakers and custom-made robes. An elevator outside the building takes you to the tenth floor, where Decimo, led by chef Peter Sánchez-Iglesias, offers Spanish food, cocktails and a rooftop terrace. The library lounge, which pays homage to the building's former purpose, is full of cleverly selected books from the 1970s. The Sea Containers is ideal for enjoying a bit of history in a central location. This Covent Garden hotel was once The Bow Street trial court where Pankhursts General Pinochet and Oscar Wilde were in dock. It is now The NoMad group's first transatlantic outpost.
There are only 91 rooms and suites while The NoMad restaurant in a covered atrium of plants offers some of London's finest dining experiences including suckling pig and whole chickens. Side Hustle a British-style pub located inside The former Bow Street Police Station takes advantage of The building's history; A cocktail bar Common Decency is NoMad's first lounge. The best in terms of spa and attractions can be found at Four Seasons Hotel London at Park Lane. Here you'll find some of London's best spa and wellness facilities next to The Thames; there's a sculptural indoor pool a full gym Turkish bath and treatments. Staying here is more about privacy than partying and with 100 cozy rooms and 41 serviced apartments it's about equal distance between The city and Canary Wharf La Dame de Pic Anne-Sophie Pic's first restaurant in London has dishes that have won two Michelin stars while Mei Ume offers Chinese and Japanese cuisine but as in all Four Seasons hotels there is also strong family appeal.
Nobu Hotel Shoreditchis perfect for those looking for an experience between W1 and The Far East.
The bright building from The 70s forms a happy union with The Nobu brand and its interiors have been reduced to luxurious essentials supervised by The David Collins studio with natural materials and works of art with Japanese influence. In addition to a full gym there is Pilates studio with reforming machines and spa while Nobu restaurant combines its kitchen with an outdoor terrace where Japanese Roku gin is served.