It is fair to say that this tired hotel has seen its hey-day as it has slowly slipped from being the city's first five star hotel to its current three star status. From the moment that we stepped inside the lobby, to meandering around the long corridors, the place felt very eerie, the weight of its past heavy in the air. Wandering around the Astoria felt like entering a time-warp. The hotel isn't much to look at, but there is something about it that was pleasant although we can't quite put our finger on it. Perhaps it was the Art Deco interiors, or the original double-backed doors to the rooms - our host explained that the double doors were used for guests to leave their shoes and laundry outside the rooms for staff to collect them without having to disturb the guests. An ingenious idea that adds charm to an otherwise plain hotel. The hotel structure was actually modelled on that of an old-fashioned train with cabins and the feeling is uncanny when standing on one of the hotel's long thin corridors. On the same subject, the hotel also has the oldest revolving doors in the city at the entrance. This mix between traditional 30s Danish design and Art Deco gives the place a quaint appeal that has been pulled down by the lack of life and atmosphere of the hotel, which is a shame. Otherwise in terms of facilities, there is a breakfast hall on the ground floor. Here you will also find a computer, free for guests, coffee machine and a vending machine selling cold drinks and snacks.