For the high roller looking to spend at least $10,000 a night on a hotel room, these downright outrageous accommodations, with creative clout (a baby grand piano works by famed local artists) and spectacular views of Mount Fuji do the trick.

By Melanie Lieberman
July 23, 2015
Credit: Park Hyatt Tokyo

The Digs: The Tokyo Suite, Park Hyatt Tokyo

Size: 2,153 square feet

Price: $10,000 a night

The Skinny: On the 50th floor of the Park Hyatt Tokyo, with sweeping views of the city and Japan’s most iconic mountain, is the Tokyo Suite residence. More luxury apartment than hotel room, this contemporary space is decorated with original paintings and ceramics by Yoshitaka Echizenya and Mieko Yuki, respectively. There’s a baby grand piano and a library of 1,000 hardcover books on the arts. Around the corner, guests can unwind in the green marble spa, complete with a rain shower, sauna, and a heated Toto toilet. The décor is upscale Zen: rare Yokkaido water elm screens, Washi paper lamp shades, and a cotton Japanese yukata hanging in the closet.

Credit: Park Hyatt Tokyo

The Backstory: The only thing more famous than the stock of Japanese whiskies at the hotel’s New York Bar? Lost in Translation, the Oscar-awarded drama filmed in the Park Hyatt. The Tokyo Suite may not be where Bob or Charlotte bedded down, but Bill Murray did swim laps in the spectacular rooftop pool, enclosed by panoramic windows like a glass jewel box. Likewise, Scarlett Johansson and Sofia Coppola have graced the hotel’s winter garden lobby.

Pro Tip: Until the end of July, guests can book a special Caviar & Cristal evening designed exclusively for the Tokyo Suite. Chef Federico Henzmann will cook a bespoke feast en suite, while jazz musicians entertain you and your seven lucky guests. The one-night affair also includes Almas Persicus caviar and a bottle of Louis Roederer Cristal Champagne. The price tag for this fete is $15,357.