AD Round Up: Hotels Part VIII

An hotel in Slovenia, a resort in India, The Trump International in Hawaii, a nice Japanese hotel and even an AD Classic from Michael Graves in Disney World! All for our 8th selection of previously featured hotels. Check them all after the break.

Leti 360 / Studio Mumbai Located at 2350 m (7700 ft.) above sea level, Leti 360 resort is perched on a promontory in the foothills of the Indian Himalayas. The site is a two hour walk from the nearest motorable road and is accessed by a narrow footpath carved into the mountainside, part of a network of trails used by local villagers for daily travel and transport (read more…)

Sotelia Hotel / Enota Wellness Hotel Sotelia fills the gap between two existing hotels, both of them not hiding their different architectural origins. New hotel is not trying to summarize samples from nearby structures but rather clearly distances itself from the built environment and connects, instead, with its natural surroundings (read more…)

AD Classics: Walt Disney World Swan and Dolphin Resort / Michael Graves In a world where anything in your imagination can become a reality, Walt Disney World in Lake Buena Vista, Florida stayed true to their word and hired architect Michael Graves to design a resort consisting of two hotels that would become part of Disney’s famous collection of “entertainment architecture.” (read more…)

The Trump International Hotel and Tower at Waikiki Beachwalk / Guerin Glass Architects The Trump International Hotel + Tower is a residential and hotel development, located in Waikiki, Hawaii, located steps away form it’s famous white sand beaches. The project is the keystone of a 2 million square-foot redevelopment intended to revitalize the Waikiki retail and hotel district (read more…)

Hotel Nuts / Upsetters Architects The hotel is conveniently located, which is just 10 minutes walk from Shinjuku Station and on the side of Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden. Its bilingual staff serves the overseas visitors very well. To invite more customers from other countries, an universal room was required. The other three rooms were needed to be capable of accommodating much more people per room to meet the demands of families and youth (read more…)

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Cite: Sebastian Jordana. "AD Round Up: Hotels Part VIII" 12 Oct 2011. ArchDaily. Accessed . <> ISSN 0719-8884

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