There are four categories of guestroom and more than twice as many types of suite. All, bar a few, are decorated in a European Beaux-Arts style and have excellent amenities and furnishings. The spacious standard room, which has either an interior or street view (from the lower floors) features a king bed dressed in Sfetta Italian linens and matching plaid and cushions. The furniture comprises two armchairs around an occasional table, a sideboard housing the minibar, two bedside tables, leather-topped writing desk and closet which hides the safe, bathrobes and slippers and hairdryer. Amenities include two telephones, iPod docking station and radio, flatscreen television and wireless and dial up internet. The marble bathrooms, some of which are a little small, boast a separate shower and bathtub, telephone scales and Penhaligon's toiletries. The other guestroom types differ it that they are higher up the building, have city views, and/or have slightly larger surface areas. Some have a pantry while others may have a seating area within the bedroom. There are several different colour schemes available for the guestrooms. Ask for availability at the time of reservation if you'd prefer a choice.
The hardwood floor suites start at 62m² and all have kitchenettes, double vanity bathrooms, powder rooms, separate living areas and external views. Larger ones have a dining room, glass-enclosed atrium terraces and balconies. If you are after ample amounts of space but prefer a more contemporary décor then consider the Manhattan terrace suite, designed by a well-known jewellery designer. It has all the features of one of the larger suites, plus an art work collection which rotates every six months. This suite has more of a New York loft feel than the other traditional rooms. Then there is the duplex penthouse suite which has been featured in many interviews and films and two presidential suites, one of which has a Thai theme and features luxurious Asian silk fabrics and carved wooden pieces.