We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
I have stayed here before and think it is excellent value in the best neighbourhood in Shanghai. But there is one potential problem -- they won't let you check in before 2, whether or not the room is ready. I arrived at 12, so just...More
All I cannot recommend Shanghai as a place to visit for pleasure, the city is overpriced and overdeveloped, with a plethora of shops that only someone with the taste, discernment and income of a Premier League footballer's wife would patronise, I can thoroughly recommend the...More
This hotel have good location close to shopping street and city centre. The brekfast is typical Chiense, but it is ok for European people as well. Good for business trips and if you don't need luxory and extra comfort.
Standard hotel with clean rooms and helpful staff. Nothing extravagant but that may have just been my room. I stayed here 2 1/2 years ago and the rooms do need a bit of a freshen up. Location is good. The bund is walking distance.
The hotel is pretty far from Pudong airport, about 45 minutes. There are little shops and restaurants nearby. The big mall is about 20 min walk. There is no bus from the hotel to the Bund, we took a taxi. This location is not close...More
While there are technical borders to the area formerly governed by the French in Shanghai, the "French Concession" of today is an amorphous neighborhood that is a favorite of the city's foreign residents. While it is mostly within the Xuhui district, residents will sometimes include parts of Jing'an and Luwan in their mental maps of the Former French Concession. The area seems frozen in time, characterized by quiet,
tree-lined avenues, French-style villas, interesting boutiques, lively bars and quaint cafes that are not typical of China. All of these mix and mingle with local life as Chinese markets and lanehouse communities are peppered throughout. Denizens of the Former French Concession can spectate a mahjong game on the street or get their bike checked at a tiny bike repair store on the way to their refurbished apartment tucked away among Chinese family homes.