Hong Kong

Hotels in Hong Kong

Many hotels in Hong Kong offer standout service and amenities. Case in point: The Ritz-Carlton, Hong Kong, located on floors 102-118 of a skyscraper located close to the airport. Meanwhile, the Peninsula, in the heart of Tsim Sha Tsui with views of the harbor, is not only one of the best hotels in Hong Kong, but also in the world. Expect impeccable service, gorgeous silk-wrapped rooms, and an ESPA Spa. Another fantastic option is the Langham Hong Kong. It's especially well suited for those who love to shop, located as it is near big designer stores such as Fendi and Louis Vuitton, and the Langham Place Shopping Mall. Rooms feature iPod docks, flat-screen TVs, Wi-Fi, and more—not uncommon details for Hong Kong hotels. If you're traveling a bit more budget conscious, look no further than the Luxe Manor Hotel, set in the downtown commercial area, close to solid shopping and dining options; rooms start at $150 a night. For this kind of value, you should also consider properties located in the neighborhoods surrounding the Central District.

W Hotels’ first Chinese outpost is in Hong Kong’s booming West Kowloon district, and many of its 393 rooms have enviable views of the skyline. Guests have access to a 24-hour concierge, an indispensable resource in Hong Kong.

Just north of Sheung Wan, along the water, Italian mosaic tiles and custom-designed furniture by French interior designer Andrée Putman lend a Continental touch to the 50 blue-and-white suites at this 2010-opened property.

Marriott’s 658-room luxury property, which opened in January 2009 adjacent to the AsiaWorld-Expo, provides guests with an opulent overnight option just moments (on the Airport Express line) from the airport.

Home to some of the largest hotel rooms in Hong Kong, this stylish sanctuary, just two minutes’ walk from Lan Kwai Fong (the city’s bustling nightlife nucleus), epitomizes contemporary design.

Italianate grandeur is the aesthetic of choice at this Kowloon property, set a few blocks away from the Tsim Sha Tsui waterfront (with its Star Ferry dock and hulking Harbour Plaza shopping center).

More pied-à-terre than hotel, this contemporary-style 117-room property in a Central tower is all about subtle details. Although the look is minimalist, there's nothing pared-down about the quality of the materials or the size of the rooms—the smallest is 730 square feet.

In the open three-story lobby, a set of gold escalators flanked by enormous white columns lead up to the reception desk at this hotel, one of multiple Metropark hotels across Hong Kong.

Popular business hotel in Pacific Place with newly redone guest rooms and the largest-capacity ballroom in town.

Room to Book: Premier rooms with a mountain or harbor view.

Since it opened in March 2005, the glass-and-steel Langham Place, designed by the same team behind Tokyo's Roppongi Hills complex, has quietly become the city's hidden gem.

All 1,171 guest rooms at this hotel, linked to the airport via pedestrian bridge, are comfortably appointed with down duvets, stylish décor, and dramatic runway views—but you don’t have to be a guest to take advantage of its indoor and outdoor pools, spa, or steam room and sauna.

688-room hotel on Kowloon's Tsim Sha Tsui East waterfront, with floor-to-ceiling bay windows in every room.

Brand new in 2005, this 399-room waterfront property has a gargantuan, decadent spa (try a Chinese Wellness Ritual, which begins with a tea ceremony and includes a scrub and a massage), and spacious rooms and suites (the smallest of which are about 500 square feet).

In a city that prizes all things modern, Hullett House gives a nod to the past.

Though the name sounds like something from a sci-fi movie, the Cyberport is a group of buildings in the Western District created to serve as a center for ICT (information and communications technology.) A key part of the high-tech collaboration center is this contemporary, 173-room high-rise hote

This 1,600-foot-tall design juggernaut claimed the title of world's highest hotel when it opened on floors 102 to 118 of Kowloon's International Commerce Center in March 2011.