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16 expert recommendations
The blocky, current version of the hotel comprises a main building and a tower that together house 931 rooms. Full review →
Prestigious hotel housed in two modern towers, originally created by the Japanese royal family in 1890 as a state guesthouse. Full review →
The Imperial prides itself on its high standard of service, and is responding to the influx of foreign chains with a complete overhaul that will be finished by 2008.
The Imperial Hotel makes the most of its history (daily tea ceremonies for a start) -- while also offering 21st century efficiency convenient to public transportation and shopping. Full review →
Hibiya, a business district adjacent to Marunouchi and Ginza, has the first Western-style hotel in Japan: the 931-room Imperial Hotel, which, in 2016, celebrated its 125th anniversary. Full review →
With a history dating from the 1890s, the Imperial Hotel enjoys unimpeachable credentials.
Though not as fashionable or as spanking new as its neighbor, the Peninsula, the venerable Imperial can't be beat for traditional elegance. Full review →
A Japanese institution, Imperial Hotel, Tokyo is as close as it gets to a historic property in a city that constantly reinvents itself, even despite the hotel’s several reincarnations Full review →It was first built in 1890 at the request of the Imperial government to cater to Western visitors.
Located across from Hibiya Park, within walking distance of the Ginza and Imperial Palace, this is one of Tokyo's best-known and most popular hotels. Full review →
Service at the Imperial is virtually peerless. Full review →
This hotel has been hosting overseas dignitaries since 1890 and its history reflects the ebb and flow of Japan’s modernisation.
A massive upscale property located in Hibiya . . . expanded to include two towers and a number of amenities including an indoor pool, spa and salon, and on-site child care. Full review →
The historic look is synonymous with the role the hotel has played in hosting dignitaries and important functions over the years, and locals revere its refined patina as a symbol of great pride. Full review →
It may not have the sleek modern sheen of some of Tokyo’s other luxury hotels, but compensates with its history, sense of grandeur and impeccable service. Full review →
This 1970 tower block-style building replaced the glorious 1923 Frank Lloyd Wright creation that famously survived the Great Kanto Earthquake on its opening day. Full review →
Legendary 119-year-old hotel with excellent business facilities (including one of Japan's largest executive service centers) in a prime location near the Imperial Palace, Ginza, and Hibiya Park. Full review →
4.5 Star Hotel imperialhotel.co.jp