Opposite one of Tokyo's most famous wedding halls, the Gajoen Kanko Hotel features an art-deco interior behind an unassuming façade. The hotel dates from 1931 (hence the deco style) but was renovated a few years ago. Rooms are quite comfortable and adequate for the price. The elegant rooms make the place perfect for a romantic holiday while the comfortable facilities ensures that families also find their stay enjoyable.
The Four Seasons is situated in the historic Chinzan-so Gardens, ten minutes from Edogawabashi subway station. The meticulously tailored services and carefully appointed guest rooms of the Four Seasons Hotel make up for its secluded location, away from the business centers of Tokyo. Guests are surrounded by a splendid Japanese garden, complete with waterfall, pagoda and arched bridge. The rooms are among the largest in Tokyo. With world-class conference facilities, banquet halls and meeting rooms, the Hotel Chinzanso Tokyo is a unique destination for leisure and business travelers.
Towering high above Tokyo Bay, Hotel Inter-Continental Tokyo Bay is a very exclusive addition to the city's collection of luxury-class hotels. Located right on the Tokyo waterfront, connected to the metropolis by a new transit train connection, the hotel is directly across from the famous Rainbow Bridge and Tokyo Teleport Town. All of the rooms are strictly top-end in terms of furnishings and amenities.
Once the tallest hotel in Japan, the Keio Plaza has been a centerpiece Tokyo hotel since the early 1970s. Additions in the 1980s allowed it to compete with the spate of newer hotels going up in the district. Today it boasts a vast array of rooms in both traditional Japanese-style as well as Western-style configuration. Those on the west side have an excellent view of the futuristic-looking Tokyo government office buildings.
The next time you visit Tokyo, do check in at the Park Hyatt Tokyo for a slice of luxury. This lavish hotel is located in Shinjuku and offers guests with a sweeping view of Mount Fuji from their rooms. State-of-the-art amenities are provided in each room, consisting of plush bedding, a stylish bath, a mini-bar and televisions. There is an onsite spa as well as fitness facilities for guests looking to rejuvenate themselves. The hotel is well-connected to the rest of the city and is an ideal accommodation.
Since 1890, the Imperial hotel has catered to royalty, statesmen, fabled celebrities and the leaders of international commerce. Luxury is the keyword. The 1923 building designed by Frank Lloyd Wright was lost in a fire, but a vestige of it survives in the art-deco Old Imperial Bar on the mezzanine level. Rooms are superb, with private writing desks, three telephones, individual environment control systems, remote control TV with bedside consoles and a spaciousness rarely encountered in Tokyo hotels. The staff can greet guests in five languages. Ginza is just behind the hotel, which faces Hibiya Park and the Imperial Palace grounds.