Although having only nine rooms in total, Class and Russell have managed to come up with seven different categories of room. All rooms are similarly decorated and feature custom made furniture and fabrics from around the world including chairs with mooring loops on the back from Paris, silverware and custom made plaids from Morocco, lamps from Holland, toiletries from Cape Town and other objects from Greece and the United States. The smallest room, just 86ft², would be ideal for a 24 hour stay in Brighton for someone with not much luggage. It has a single bed with bright cushions, flatscreen television, small wardrobe, tea and coffee facilities and desk and chair, as well as a silver framed mirror and a marine photographic print, one of the hotel's leitmotivs. Next to the bed, as in all the rooms, is placed an alarm clock radio and a shell from the beach. Its bathroom is a rather small wetroom. The same goes for the small double which, again, is on the pokey side. Although it doesn't have much room for bags, it is just as beautifully presented as all the other rooms and has similar marine photographs and a complimentary decanter of port (no less). The two cosy double rooms offer more space, perfect for a weekend, and have classic motor, rather than marine, photography. The wetroom, which is larger than the others, has sensor-activated low-level blue spotlights so that your partner is not disturbed when you go to the loo in the middle of the night. The comfy king room, of which there are two, features a chunky carved Scottish Victorian wooden bed and has a 1912 German West African antelope hunting trophy on the wall. The grand king, which can be converted into a twin if necessary, has the same comforts as the other rooms, but enjoys a larger surface area and has a blocked fireplace with a silver jaguar (that's the cat, not the car) and a cross section of a gem stone on its mantelpiece. The two largest rooms are the fabulous four poster and the four poster feature. The former has the largest four poster bed in Brighton and it took seven workmen to get the mattress up to the room. It boasts a Harrods mirror, an antique Victorian mahogany chest of draws, brass candelabras from Amsterdam, a pair of binoculars and bathrobes. The feature room is so called as it has a soaking tub at the foot of the bed with a small table of potions and lotions next to it.