Opened in May 2000 and renovated in 2003, this hotel stands in a very busy street at the heart of the city. Its external appearance displays no hint of what the Trinity Capital looks like on the inside. Indeed, once through its doors, you'll need a bit of time to acclimatise to the style, which is quite different to anything you might have seen before. From the street, the building you see is the listed Georgian wing consisting of several 4 storey houses dating back to the start of the 19th century. However, once through the entrance, you find yourself in a comfy and elaborately decorated small lounge area that gives the first hint of the weird and wonderful surroundings to come. The 3 armchairs in the entrance hall have backs taller than a person standing straight. A magnificent collection of 19th century leather travel cases is expertly displayed behind the long, wooden counter in the reception area. Enormous, heavy chandeliers also hang from the ceiling of this cheerful, welcoming room, which is further adorned by a handsome fireplace framed by atlases. Meanwhile, bold colours burst forth from every nook and cranny. The reception extends into the long stylish bar, which gets very busy come nightfall. Next, there is a big space with picture windows and at its centre is the hotel's inner courtyard, where there are 4 round wrought iron tables for smokers. From here you can see the modern 6 storey building (totally lacking in charm) that houses some more of the hotel's room. All in all, the accommodations here are divided among 3 buildings. As you explore the various spaces, you will find yourself face to face with yet more impressive and unusual objects, for example the dragon sculptures, large Moroccan horsemen, and interesting copies of stamps from all over the world... The hotel was decorated by the owner, who loves collecting things and brings all kinds of objects back from his journeys to far-off places.