Centurion Palace

Dorsoduro
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
  • Centurion Palace Hotel Venice
There's a relaxed flair about the newest five-star hotel on the Grand Canal. The canal-facing atrium is dominated by a huge chandelier-installation in the shape of a boat keel; but this is one of the few flamboyant party pieces in Florentine designer Guido Ciompi's overhaul of the 19th-century Palazzo Genovese, which is more about classic-contemporary warmth than cutting-edge dazzle. The hotel works partly because of what it is not: there is none of the stuffiness one associates with other luxury hotels in Venice, and no tired Casanova-and-Vivaldi clichés. The staff, too, impress with a mix of discretion and charm rather than the usual stiff formality. But at the same time there is a lot of Venice in the mix: in the swirling, stylised velvet-brocade motifs reproduced in magnified form on walls and bedheads, in the opulent bathrooms with beaten gold surfaces, in the purples and scarlets that evoke doges' robes and oriental trade, in the elaborately framed mirrors in hallways and common areas. Immense beds with the smoothest of Pedersoli sheets, and blinds that whisk back at the press of a button to reveal Grand Canal views, make the rooms feel special. The coolly minimalist Antinoo restaurant serves creative but unfussy Italian fare. The hotel is well placed for art lovers, between the Peggy Guggenheim Collection and the new Punta della Dogana gallery.


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