THE BEST HOTELS IN THE WORLD / BY TONY BAR & JANBOLAT KHANAT / NEW YORK / ASTANA

La Réserve Paris – Hotel and Spa, France

When we imagine Old World opulence—like, say, wood-paneled libraries, 19th-century furniture trimmed in velvet, and Haussmann-style apartments outfitted with brocade silk wallpaper and fresh flowers—it’s that first comes to mind. A stay at this 40-room hôtel particulier, just a block from both the Champs-Élysées and the rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré, is a splurge, but you’ll get Carrara marble bathrooms, anti-aging spa treatments, and two Michelin-starred restaurant, Le Gabriel, in exchange

New Delhi’s The Lodhi is a city hotel, though you’d never know it. Surrounded by seven acres of landscaped gardens and abutting the Delhi golf club, this self-styled Indian palace fortress is just a ten-minute walk northwest of the buzzing Nizamuddin neighborhood, and a quick, eight-minute drive from Humayun’s tomb, one of the city’s more popular historic attractions. Guest rooms range from a 1,350-square-foot deluxe room with a private balcony to two-bedroom suites that are twice the size, with views of the city and the golf course. But the real highlight is the plunge pool, lined with jade-green Khareda stone and flanked by a large daybed, on the private terrace of eight of the 11 different room offerings.

The Lodhi, New Delhi, India

New Delhi’s is a city hotel, though you’d never know it. Surrounded by seven acres of landscaped gardens and abutting the Delhi golf club, this self-styled Indian palace fortress is just a ten-minute walk northwest of the buzzing Nizamuddin neighborhood, and a quick, eight-minute drive from Humayun’s tomb, one of the city’s more popular historic attractions. Guest rooms range from a 1,350-square-foot deluxe room with a private balcony to two-bedroom suites that are twice the size, with views of the city and the golf course. But the real highlight is the plunge pool, lined with jade-green Khareda stone and flanked by a large daybed, on the private terrace of eight of the 11 different room offerings.

It was rockstar Portuguese-American designer Alexandra Champalimaud who was tasked with making over this erstwhile hospital built in 1824. The 99-room, five-star hotel sits in an enviably accessible location at the heart of historic Bath and has been rechristened in honor of the British Old Master painter who once lived nearby. Its new interiors reflect the local palette, too – “Bath has that wonderful, honey-colored limestone, a uniquely warm color,” Champalimaud explains – with emphasis placed on height in every room: soaring ceilings, tall windows and two poster beds with the ultimate retro touch - an antimacassar featuring a typically countrified Gainsborough scene. The hotel’s standout asset, though, isn’t those sumptuous suites, but rather its own private water reserve drawn from the same spring that also fed the town’s ancient Roman baths. The design of its enormous basement spa, almost 14,000-square-feet across two stories, nods to that classical tradition, with a sequence of plunge pools as well as more typical treatment rooms. True sybarites should book one of three Bath Spa Rooms in the hotel where bathrooms feature an extra tap plumbed directly into the warm springs in order to run private baths filled with thermal water. *Editor's Pick: Hot List 2016*

The Gainsborough Bath Spa, Somerset, United Kingdom

Hard to believe once housed a hospital. Refurbished with the help of Portuguese-American design star Alexandra Champalimaud in 2015, it was rechristened in honor of the British Old Master painter who once lived nearby. Its new interiors encourage you to look up, with soaring ceilings, extra-tall windows, and two-poster beds that come with the ultimate retro touch: an antimacassar with a countrified Gainsborough scene. The hotel’s standout asset, though, is the private water reserve drawn from the same spring that also fed the town’s ancient Roman baths. Book one of three Bath Spa Rooms where bathrooms come with an extra tap, pulling directly from the reserve.

Built like an Italian palazzo, the brand new Reverie Saigon brings in a level of luxury previously unseen in Ho Chi Minh City. Everything about the hotel is over-the-top opulent, from the palatial, marble-clad lobby to the lavish rooms, individually appointed by top Italian decorators and decked out in Carrara marble and plush Italian silks. There are three upscale restaurants—French, Cantonese, and Italian (of course)—plus a 157-foot bar that’s so long, it stretches from Dong Khoi Street all the way to Nguyen Hue Boulevard two blocks over. Not to be outshone, Reverie’s spa is a two-level, 13,000-square-foot affair with two open-air Jacuzzis and an Olympic-size swimming pool, naturally. Impressive, indeed—if not borderline intimidating. *Editor's Pick: Hot List 2016*

The Reverie Saigon, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam

Built like an Italian palazzo, the brought in a level of luxury previously unseen in Ho Chi Minh City when it was opened in 2015. Everything about the hotel is over-the-top opulent, from the the palatial, marble-clad lobby to the rooms, done by top Italian decorators with Carrara marble and plush Italian silks. There are three upscale restaurants—French, Cantonese, and Italian (of course)—plus a 157-foot bar that’s so long, it stretches from Dong Khoi Street all the way to Nguyen Hue Boulevard two blocks over. Not to be outshone, Reverie’s spa is a two-level, 13,000-square-foot affair with two open-air Jacuzzis and an Olympic-size swimming pool, naturally.

The feeling you have stepped into a 19th century novel is no accident. Beyond the fact that the hotel is Thomas Hardy designed, the 24 rooms are decorated in florals, fabrics, and wallpapers to provide a homey English setting like no other. Strolling in the adjacent deer park will complete the literary fantasy, as will expert unobtrusive service.

Summer Lodge Country House Hotel and Spa, Dorset, United Kingdom

The feeling that you’ve stepped into a 19th-century novel is no accident. Beyond the fact that is Thomas Hardy designed, the 24 rooms are decorated in florals, fabrics, and wallpapers to provide a homey English setting like no other. A stroll through the adjacent deer park will complete the literary fantasy, as will expert, unobtrusive service.

The big news at this verdant eight-acre compound in Marrakech’s bustling medina, is the additional of a sprawling new pool area with cabanas, bars, and an outdoor restaurant. It’s a long-overdue add-on to this palatial resort founded by King Mohammed VI to showcase the best of Moroccan artistry and hospitality, built over three years by 1,200 master craftsmen. It’s a swoon-worthy showpiece of Moroccan decorative art, starting with the 2.5-ton etched bronze doors that open upon your arrival. Then there’s the entrance courtyard’s intricate mosaic of zellige tilework, the hand-carved marble *moucharabieh* screen behind the reception desk . . . and that’s before you enter your room—or rather rooms. Each of the 53 individual three-story riads comprises a mini courtyard (with a canopy that automatically unfurls if rain is detected); a sumptuously appointed living room; an equally dazzling bedroom with silk-covered walls, hand-painted arched doorways, and generous MarocMaroc bath amenities; and a private rooftop terrace with a fireplace and heated plunge pool. You and all this space are tended to by a gracious staff, in particular a genie-like butler who appears silently through the riad’s kitchen service entry (staff travel unseen via an underground tunnel system). Although Djemaa el Fna square is within walking distance, there’s much to keep you ensconced in this city sanctuary, including indoor and outdoor swimming pools, a magnificent spa, and two superb restaurants, La Grande Table Marocaine and La Grande Table Française (both overseen by chef Yannick Alléno from Paris’s Le Meurice), as well as the indoor-outdoor La Table, which serves a formally presented breakfast and lunch—by white-gloved staff. *Readers' Choice Awards 2017: No.1 Hotel in Africa*

Royal Mansour, Marrakech, Morocco

You can bet that just about every detail at which took more than three years and 1,200 master craftsmen to build, aims to please. Each of the 53 individual three-story riads has a mini courtyard (with a canopy that automatically unfurls if rain is detected); a dazzling living room and bedroom with silk-covered walls; and a private rooftop terrace with a fireplace and heated plunge pool. You’ll be tended to by a gracious staff, in particular a genie-like butler who appears silently through the riad’s kitchen service entry (staff travel unseen via an underground tunnel system). Although Djemaa el Fna, Marrakech’s main square, is within walking distance, there’s much to keep you from leaving your sanctuary, including indoor and outdoor swimming pools, a magnificent spa, and two superb restaurants, La Grande Table Marocaine and La Grande Table Française (both overseen by chef Yannick Alléno from Paris’s Le Meurice), as well as the indoor-outdoor La Table, which serves a formally presented breakfast and lunch—by white-gloved staff..

This is La Residence

La Residence, Franschhoek, South Africa

Was constructed on a grand scale: triple-height ceilings, black-and-white marble floors, enormous chandeliers, wide verandas and mountain views. The 16 extravagant suites are layered with French and Asian antiques, fantastic local art, and Persian carpets, and each has its own personality—from a girly boudoir in pink and lime green to a palatial honeymoon suite in white marble. The large pool backed by palm trees wouldn’t look out of place at a beach resort but does here amid vineyards. Guests dine alfresco during the day, while dinner is a theatrical event with candlelight, high-backed ruby banquettes, and local wines paired to the simple but well-executed menu.

Set in the fashionable Jardins district, and close to the wallet-busting shops of Rua Oscar Freire, the Fasano is a magnet for all that's young and fresh in this South American city. To wit: The lobby, you'll notice, is a popular meeting spot for local glitterati, though if that’s not quite your scene, the terrace at Nonno Ruggero restaurant, overlooking the neighborhood, is a better bet. Those exhausted by the hours of conversation will relish the spa on the top floor, which has a heated pool, two ofuro bathtubs, and Hans Wegner chaise—or they can retire to one of 60 spacious rooms or suites, and beds that have Egyptian cotton linens and goose-down pillows.

Fasano São Paulo, Brazil

Set in the fashionable Jardins district, and close to the wallet-busting shops of Rua Oscar Freire, the is a magnet for all that’s young and fresh in this South American city. To wit: The lobby, you’ll notice, is a popular meeting spot for local glitterati, though if that’s not quite your scene, the terrace at Nonno Ruggero restaurant, overlooking the neighborhood, is a better bet. Those exhausted by the hours of conversation will relish the spa on the top floor, which has a heated pool, two ofuro bathtubs, and Hans Wegner chaise—or they can retire to one of 60 spacious rooms or suites, and beds that have Egyptian cotton linens and goose-down pillows.

Less than a quarter mile from the golden-sand Kalo Livadi beach, one of the longest on the island, the Archipelagos Hotel is about as idyll a retreat as you’ll find, despite sitting on one of Greece’s more popular spits of land. Take in a Cycladean sunset from your post on the pool deck, or, if you prefer, from the comfort of your room—designed like an amphitheater, many of the set-ups offer views of the region’s azure waters. Come breakfast, stake out the buffet, a princely spread of fresh pastries, breads, meats, cheeses, and dried fruit to sustain you for the day ahead—whether that means a hike up the isle’s rocky crags, or one parsing past issues of *The New Yorker* by the pool.

Archipelagos Hotel, Mykonos, Greece

Less than a quarter mile from the golden-sand Kalo Livadi beach, one of the longest on the island, the is about as idyll a retreat as you’ll find, despite sitting on one of Greece’s more popular spits of land. Take in a Cycladean sunset from your post on the pool deck, or, if you prefer, from the comfort of your room—designed like an amphitheater, many of the set-ups offer views of the region’s azure waters. Come breakfast, stake out the buffet, a princely spread of fresh pastries, breads, meats, cheeses, and dried fruit to sustain you for the day ahead—whether that means a hike up the isle’s rocky crags, or one parsing past issues of The New Yorker by the pool.

Six grand 17th- and 18th-century townhouses were combined to create 93 stylish rooms on the prestigious Herengract, just a 10-minute walk from Museumplein. The architects kept the beautiful historic details of the interiors, like the dramatic lobby stairway, but added the most contemporary details, such as massive flatscreens hung above fireplaces in the suites. A private garden helps to supply the hotel's restaurants. *Hot List 2015 - Design Stars*

Waldorf Astoria Amsterdam, Netherlands

Six grand 17th- and 18th-century townhouses were combined to create the 93 stylish rooms of on the Herengracht canal, just a ten-minute walk from Museumplein (Museum Quarter). The architects kept the beautiful historic details of the interiors, like the dramatic lobby stairway, but added the most contemporary details, such as massive flatscreens hung above fireplaces in the suites. A private garden helps to supply the hotel’s restaurants, including the swanky, two Michelin–starred Librije’s Zusje Amsterdam and the Goldfinch Brasserie, though we’d sooner skip the food and go straight to the Guerlain Spa. A little post-flight facial never hurt anyone, right?

Opened in December 2015, Faena Hotel Miami Beach is the larger-than-life hotel component of Alan Faena’s billion-dollar Faena District Miami Beach, a multi-block reinvention of the historic buildings from 32nd to 36th streets along Collins Avenue, with residential and retail components. The 169-key beachfront property preserves the façade of its original incarnation, the circa 1948 Saxony Hotel, while transforming the inside into a bastion of eclectic modernism. Faena takes us on surreal journey down the rabbit hole across his theatrical common areas. The lobby, dubbed the “Cathedral,” glitters with gold-leafed columns and floor-to-ceiling murals, teeming with imagery of wild animals and religious allegories embedded on deep red canvas. Animal-print furnishings, coral-coated lamps, and eye-popping “Tropicalia” works by Gonzalo Fuenmayor abound. The 22,000 square feet, bohemian chic Tierra Santa Healing House spa, a bi-level 220-seat dinner theater, and prolific art installations add layer-upon-layer to this personality-driven complex. Restored terrazzo floors in the hallways lead to glamorous rooms and suites, whose sea foam and maraschino interiors pay homage to Art Deco’s later years, modeled after the Saxony’s original appointments and Faena’s personal collection of period furnishings. *Editor's Pick: Hot List 2016*

Faena Hotel Miami Beach, Florida

To say that Faena Hotel Miami Beach is over the top might not be hyperbolic enough. A stay at (designed in part by Baz Luhrmann and his wife, Catherine Martin) is like taking a trip down a wacky, if well-curated, rabbit hole, where common areas tend toward the fantastically theatrical. The lobby, dubbed the “Cathedral,” glitters with gold-leafed columns and floor-to-ceiling murals teeming with imagery of wild animals and religious allegories—rooms offer more of the same. A 22,000-square-foot spa, dubbed ‘Tierra Santa Healing House,’ a bi-level 220-seat dinner theater, and prolific art installations don’t feel at all out of place

 

It’s called the most isolated city on earth, but Western Australia’s capital is now basking in the glow of major investment, ambitious development, and some glossy high-profile openings. Leading the charge is COMO The Treasury, Christina Ong’s COMO brand’s first Aussie outpost, which debuted in October 2015. A fitting emblem of the new Perth, The Treasury is part of the ambitious Cathedral Square development, a $580 million reinvention of a cluster of nineteenth-century state treasury and Anglican Diocese buildings on the edge of the Central Business District. “These structures have sat empty for more than 20 years,” says Kerry Hill, the local boy turned renowned architect who designed the COMO hotel. “What we did was essentially a restoration—the fabric of the original layout wasn’t touched.” Indeed, almost every detail in the hotel (which primarily occupies the top floors of three 140-year-old buildings) has been returned to its original state, from the reinstalled dormer windows to the roofline’s copper trim. Hill has also brought his distinct brand of spare, under-stated cool, which contrasts beautifully with the period accents, to the 48 rooms and suites. Of course, this being Australia, all things begin and end with food. Executive chef Jed Gerrard, who worked at Tetsuya Wakuda in Sydney, runs Wildflower, the hotel’s glassed-in rooftop restaurant. Just downstairs from The Treasury is David Thompson’s Thai street-food joint, Long Chim, and Petition Kitchen, a café-meets-gastro from Cumulus alum Jesse Blake that serves killer flat whites in the morning and kingfish crudo in a ginger vinaigrette with your pint. Suddenly, this frontier town is looking like a true pioneer. *Editor's Pick: Hot List 2016* *Readers' Choice Awards 2017: No. 1 Hotel in Australia & The Pacific*

COMO The Treasury, Perth, Australia

A fitting emblem of the new Perth, is part of the ambitious Cathedral Square development, a $580 million reinvention of a cluster of 19th-century state treasury and Anglican Diocese buildings on the edge of the Central Business District, which sat empty for more than 20 years before the COMO outpost moved in. Almost every detail in the hotel (which primarily occupies the top floors of three 140-year-old buildings) has been returned to its original state, from the reinstalled dormer windows to the roofline’s copper trim. Of course, this being Australia, all things begin and end with food. Check out Wildflower, the hotel’s glassed-in rooftop restaurant, for a taste of this pioneer city’s thriving food scene, courtesy of executive chef Jed Gerrard, and David Thompson’s Thai street-food joint, Long Chim, just downstairs from the hotel.

If you’ve ever dreamed of summering at a country house, you couldn’t do much better than this stately, 20-room Georgian home, about an hour and a half north of Dublin. Beyond the regal four-poster canopy beds, gilded mirrors, and richly textured wallpapers, there are 614 acres of secluded private gardens begging to be strolled. But the real highlight? Having a butler row you out on the lake before enjoying lunch at the picnic house.

Ballyfin, Co. Laois, Ireland

If you’ve ever dreamed of summering at a country house, you couldn’t do much better than about an hour and a half north of Dublin. Beyond the regal four-poster canopy beds, gilded mirrors, and richly textured wallpapers, there are 614 acres of secluded private gardens begging to be strolled. But the real highlight? Having a butler row you out on the lake before enjoying lunch at the picnic house..

Cusco’s architectural heritage of Incan stone walls topped with colonial white stucco is echoed in this 16th-century building on a square steps from the main plaza. With just 11 suites, La Casona has the intimacy of a private home, with a grassy courtyard encircled by rooms on two levels, though the building’s colonial charms come with smart modern touches such as iPods and iPod speakers. Inside, a grassy courtyard is surrounded by rooms on two levels. Owners Denise and Joe Koechlin have fussed over every antique- and craft-strewn square foot of the place, and exquisite pillars, retablos, and benches have been sourced from all over Peru, including Pre-Colombian textiles and murals. The excellent restaurant—don’t leave without trying the quinoa pancakes—delivers a generous helping of Andean hospitality.

Inkaterra La Casona, Cusco, Peru

Cusco’s architectural heritage of Incan stone walls topped with colonial white stucco is echoed in this 16th-century building on a square steps from the main plaza. With just 11 suites, has the intimacy of a private home, with a grassy courtyard encircled by rooms on two levels, though the building’s colonial charms come with smart modern touches such as iPods and iPod speakers. Inside, a grassy courtyard is surrounded by rooms on two levels. Owners Denise and Joe Koechlin have fussed over every antique- and craft-strewn square foot of the place, and exquisite pillars, retablos, and benches have been sourced from all over Peru, including Pre-Colombian textiles and murals. The excellent restaurant—don’t leave without trying the quinoa pancakes—delivers a generous helping of Andean hospitality.

Village recreations can seem a little hokey, but this Inkaterra outpost deftly carries off the conceit. Set amid waterfalls and gardens at the foot of Machu Picchu, whitewashed casitas with eucalyptus beams are strewn along stone paths. Rustic rooms, lined with tile floors, are furnished with colorful Peruvian blankets, local art, and views of the gardens of the Vilcanota River, and manage never to feel tacky. But nature, not performance, is the real draw of this hotel: Amid its 12-acre grounds are 214 identified bird species, including the golden-headed quetzal, and the world’s largest native orchid collection (372 species) have been registered.

Inkaterra Machu Picchu Pueblo Hotel, Aguas Calientes, Peru

Village recreations can seem a little hokey, but deftly carries off the conceit. Set amid waterfalls and gardens at the foot of Machu Picchu, whitewashed casitas with eucalyptus beams are strewn along stone paths. Rustic rooms, lined with tile floors, are furnished with colorful Peruvian blankets, local art, and views of the gardens of the Vilcanota River, and manage never to feel tacky. But nature, not performance, is the real draw of this hotel: Amid its 12-acre grounds are 214 identified bird species, including the golden-headed quetzal, and the world’s largest native orchid collection (372 species) have been registered…

This

The Fullerton Hotel, Singapore

Which occupies a grand neoclassical building just off the water, has played a singular role in Singapore’s history: Built in 1928, it has housed a post office, the Exchange Room and Exchange Reference Library, and the Singapore Club, though its polished legacy lives on as one of the city’s premier hotels. Guests arrive at a colonnaded entrance that leads to the soaring lobby, and stick around not just for the top-tier rooms but for the views of the water and the world floating by. Check out the aptly named Post Bar, which incorporates the original pillars and ceiling of the hotel’s former charge, or the Lighthouse Restaurant and Rooftop Bar, an Italian number serving up gnocchi and risotto, plus views of the skyline, atop the building.

Building a hotel into the face of Santorini’s dramatic sea cliffs lends an immediate advantage: The location alone is enough to make it a showstopper. Happily, the 18-room Mystique, under the same ownership as the island’s highly regarded but viewless Vedema Resort, lives up to its stunning site. The free-form rooms, decorated in what might be called cave-art style (driftwood for headboards, a dining table and chairs that appear to be made of egg-shaped boulders), are carved directly into the cliff, and the views—toward the town of Fira—are magnificent. Mystique is accessed by a heart-poundingly steep staircase in one of the most private locations in Oia. Guests can take advantage of the splendid isolation by whiling away their afternoons poolside, then sitting down to a grilled-lobster dinner under the stars at the open-air restaurant.

Mystique (Luxury Collection), Santorini, Greece

Building a hotel into the face of Santorini’s dramatic sea cliffs lends an immediate advantage: The location alone is enough to make it a showstopper. Happily, the 39-room under the same ownership as the island’s highly regarded but viewless Vedema Resort, lives up to its stunning site. The free-form rooms, decorated in what might be called cave-art style (driftwood for headboards, a dining table and chairs that appear to be made of egg-shaped boulders), are carved directly into the cliff, and the views—toward the town of Fira—are magnificent. Mystique is accessed by a heart-poundingly steep staircase in one of the most private locations in Oia. Guests can take advantage of the splendid isolation by whiling away their afternoons poolside, then sitting down to a grilled lobster dinner under the stars at the open-air restaurant

Picture this: You’re in the middle of a tiled, two-story courtyard, where potted plants reach up toward archways, their emerald leaves in contrast to the salmon-colored walls. And that's just the view *inside* the courtyard. Hacienda de San Antonio, set at the foot of the Colima Volcano in the midst of a 5,000-acre nature reserve, feels like Gatsby went to Mexico and never left. The 120-year-old estate is like an ornately designed cosmopolitan residence in the middle of nowhere, with a garden-facing bar and vaulted common rooms, where plush couches inspire shoulder-to-shoulder socializing.

Hacienda de San Antonio, Comala, Mexico

Picture this: You’re in the middle of a tiled, two-story courtyard, where potted plants reach up toward archways, their emerald leaves in contrast to the salmon-colored walls. And that’s just the view inside the courtyard. Set at the foot of the Colima Volcano in the midst of a 5,000-acre nature reserve, feels like Gatsby went to Mexico and never left. The 120-year-old estate is like an ornately designed cosmopolitan residence in the middle of nowhere, with a garden-facing bar and vaulted common rooms, where plush couches inspire shoulder-to-shoulder socializing.

Dinner in a two-person cabana that seems to float above the pool; beds adorned in Egyptian cotton sateen linens; a stretch of private beachfront. At this towering complex on Jumeirah, you’re liable to feel like royalty, even without a title. Book one of the Waldorf Astoria’s signature

Waldorf Astoria Dubai Palm Jumeirah, United Arab Emirates

Dinner in a two-person cabana that seems to float above the pool; beds adorned in Egyptian cotton sateen linens; a stretch of private beachfront. Aton Jumeirah, you’re liable to feel like royalty, even without a title. Book one of the Waldorf Astoria’s signature “Unforgettable Experiences,” which, in this case, include a three-night stay, a couples’ massage, a hot air balloon ride, and a camel ride that culminates in a desert dinner for two. Even if you’re feeling less ambitious, there’s still plenty to enjoy—may we suggest Afternoon Tea at the Peacock Alley lounge, overlooking the gardens.

This is what they mean when they say

Grand-Hôtel du Cap-Ferrat, A Four Seasons Hotel, St-Jean-Cap-Ferrat, France

This is what they mean when they say “French Riviera glamour.” Set on 17 acres of landscaped gardens, on a peninsula overlooking the Mediterranean,from the Belle Époque era is perfect for a romantic getaway. (Fair warning, though: It’s a bit remote, so you definitely need a car to get around.) The marbled lobby, aside from being beautiful, has a rotunda designed by Gustave Eiffel. Adding to the hotel’s pedigree are reproductions of artwork by artists who have stopped by, including Matisse, Chagall, and Picasso, lining the beige and white rooms, though one of the more fun details is the glass funicular in the garden, which will take you down to the swimming pool.

Checking into a hotel on Giudecca, an island across from the thrall of St. Mark’s Square, might seem like a challenge—but one of the perks of staying at this stylish, off-course retreat is the hotel’s complimentary ferry across the Venetian lagoon to the famous piazza. The hotel is completely over the top visually: Surrounded by gardens, its pastel rooms look out over both the lagoon and the greenery, though a small number of them are in the adjoining Palazzo Vendramin and come with butler service. A swim in the pool's filtered seawater is memorable. You can also catch us at Oro, the Adam Tihany–designed, gold leaf–domed restaurant, where we’ll be sampling cuttlefish carpaccio and foie gras bruschetta.

Alp Paşa Boutique Hotel,Antalya,Turkey

A stylish retreat converted from an old Ottoman mansion in the Old Town (Kaleiçi) in a unique quarter of the breathtaking province of Antalya…

Located right next to the most important historical, entertainment and shopping venues of Antalya, “Alp Paşa Boutique Hotel” is waiting to offer you a modern, stylish and secluded retreat at the heart of the city,alppasa.com The hotel building dates back to the 18th century, featuring unique historical architecture in harmony with luxurious details. Surrounded by verdant gardens and historical mansions, Alp Paşa Boutique Hotel is located in the Old Town right at the centre of Antalya. It is extremely close to marina, beach, city centre and shopping malls and only within 100 metres to the famous Hadrian’s Gate (Üçkapılar) perhaps the most attractive spot of Antalya.

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