The guests rooms were also designed by Jacques Grange, which makes the interior decorating consistent throughout the hotel. As you step in, you'll discover a clever mix of classical and modern styles, a fragile balance of what is contemporary and the remnants of a rich historical past.
All of the rooms are at least 30m² and look out onto the Boulevard des Capucines or the interior courtyard. Despite the double-glazing and good soundproofing, if you're sensitive to noise, you should choose a room that looks out onto the courtyard.
Jacques Grange was a great admirer of Yves Saint Laurent and he chose to decorate the rooms with reproductions of hundreds of his fashion sketches. It adds a personal and happy touch to the rooms. As far as the amenities are concerned, each room has a plasma-screen TV, a minibar with a large choice of alcoholic or non-alcoholic beverages, tea and coffee-making facilities, and a phone for which you can obtain a personal number (so that people can phone you directly).
The bathrooms are also very pleasant. They boast an abundant use of 'glass stone' a new material made of marble and glass. We were also impressed by the Hermès hospitality products. The bathrooms are spacious enough to have a shower and a bathtub, and there are bathrobes and slippers so that you may step out of the bath in the most pleasant of ways.
As far as amenities are concerned, the wardrobes are large enough to contain voluminous luggage, there are separate toilets, and a safe is available to guests, along with 24/7 room service.
The services offered by this establishment are more than satisfactory making the it fully deserving of its 4 luxury stars. Although not quite as classy as a palace, it's a lot more welcoming and offers practically the same level of service.