Hotels in Tokyo

Sprawling, sumptuous, and venerable old hotel with amenities galore and a dozen elegant restaurants. Outdoor Japanese and rose gardens host the largest hotel pool in central Tokyo and daily devotionals.

Large, smoke-free rooms are done up with touches of Japanese design wrought in paper and wood. Bathrooms sport deep soaking tubs in a nod to the country's bathing culture. After a long day of touring the city, relish in the fabulous views from the 52nd floor rooftop bar.

A legendary, 119-year-old property, close to the Imperial Palace, this traditional hotel is favored by diplomats and heads of state. The hotel offers limousine service to and from airports and around town, and boasts one of Japan's largest executive service centers.

Multipurpose complex with art, dining, community, business, and hotel spaces. A gallery filled with Japanese art, an atrium filled with seasonal gardens, and an indoor koi pond create a strong sense of place.

New business hotel in a glitzy area with rooms that are small but clean and smart. Extremely convenient to Ginza-itchome station and the Kabuki-za. No English website is available.

Amply sized rooms with super city views and a promontory over the historic Shinto monument, Hie Shrine, this property boasts sophisticated furnishings and a decidedly Japanese vibe.

High-tech, contemporary, and plush, this full-service hotel even has a fleet of luxury cars available for chauffeur service. The 314 rooms are spacious, with tasteful furnishings, marble bathrooms, and luxe details: Japanese lacquer, stone accents, detailed woodwork.

Located in the cities historic district, this traditional inn features rooms that are outfitted with tatami mats, low tables, and futon bedding.

Keio Plaza Tokyo is a hotel known for its polished rooms with elegant touches and great views. But kids (or cartoon fanatics) will have sugar-coated dreams in the Hello Kitty-themed room.

Each room in this boutique design hotel is unique, with five different styles created by a host of designers: modern (masculine bespoke wood furniture and neutral linens), contemporary (clean and minimalist), DIY (crafted entirely by hand), tatami (distinctly Japanese), and weekly—a con

An updated version of a traditional ryokan, this is a small inn with only 24 rooms: all filled with antiques hand-selected by the owner.

This polished and convenient hotel is directly connected to the international terminal at Haneda Airport.

Stylish, efficient, and economical, this capsule hotel is modeled after air travel with two classes: first and business. Each room is single occupancy with bed, television, wi-fi, and lock box, and washrooms are shared, with a large communal bath as well as individual shower stalls.

A skyscraper hotel in the middle of bustling Shinjuku, this hotel comes equipped with modern rooms and self check-in terminals in the lobby. Women-only floors and key-card operated elevators add an extra layer of safety.

Modern, minimalist Zen stylings (indoor gardens, sliding shoji doors, handcrafted washi paper ceilings) take over the top floors of the new Otemachi Tower near the Imperial Palace.