No attempt has been made to hide the electrical cables and air-con pipes attached to the lobby's high celing.
The lobby still manages to look attractive due to the novel and arresting use of old wooden beams and lots of modern art, much of which is attractive, if strange.
The pool is a good feature, set on a 12th floor terrace high above the city and benefitting from full sunshine for much of the day.
The adjacent sun terrace is a good place to soak up some rays.
The hotel has 4 restaurants including a sushi bar, and a trendy bar offering live music every night.
The rooms in the hotel are all built in the same unusual style. Washed concrete walls and floors are used as a dull background on which to showcase splashes of colour, donated most obviously by the large contemporary painting behind each bedhead. Unusual brass hanging lamps compete with gleaming hardwood floors for the eye's attention. All rooms face either east or west, with the east-facing rooms having the best views.
Leisure Class 28 sqm
These rooms are too small to feel comfortable. There is no need to book a tiny room like this in Bangkok, so these rooms are not recommended.
Biz Class 28 sqm
These rooms are the same tiny size as the Leisure Class rooms, but offer access to the Executive Lounge, which is a benefit few people will think is worth the extra room rate.
Youth Class 42 sqm
These are all triple rooms, so will suit 3 single people travelling together, but nobody else.
Grand Biz Class 49 sqm
These rooms have two queen-sized beds, so are meant for family occupancy. The beds are next to each other, meaning parents get no night-time privacy. There is only one TV, so parents either have to put up with kids' TV, or argue about it. There are better family options available in Bangkok.
The above rates are net per room per night and inclusive of service charge and breakfast for 2 people.