Reykjavik Konsulat Hotel
Curio Collection by Hilton

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AXOR Montreux wall fitting in ambience
“Every nook and cranny tells a story, from old photographs to quirky vintage decor to epicurean touches. The AXOR Montreux collection is a perfect complement to the Reykjavik Konsulat Hotel's authentic charm.”
Brynhildur Guðmundsdóttir, General Manager

A Former Department Store is Reborn as a Boutique Hotel 

Set in a former department store dating to the 19th Century, the Reykjavik Konsulat is a charming boutique hotel in the oldest section of Iceland’s capital. Overseen by Freyr Frostason and Pablo Gianfranesco of THG Architects, the hotel’s design combines local history with quirky vintage décor and luxurious modern amenities. Exposed stone walls from the original structure run through the hotel’s bathhouse and restaurant, while black and white photos of consul for Germany Ditlev Thomsen, the department store’s founder, bring an old-world touch to the interiors. Amidst this atmosphere of authenticity and charm, AXOR Montreux was a natural choice for all 50 bathrooms.
AXOR Montreux collection in vintage style
Much like the hotel itself, AXOR Montreux modern functionality with an appreciation for late 19th- and early 20th-Century design. Finished in Chrome and the AXOR FinishPlus surface Brushed Brass at the Reykjavik Konsulat, the collection provides an elegant contrast to the neutral tones and minimal décor of the hotel's bathrooms and bedrooms. AXOR Montreux faucets are featured at the wash basin and bathtub, while all showers are equipped with AXOR Montreux showerpipes and shower sets. Characterized by porcelain inlays and slip-fit pipes, the collection contributes to an overall aesthetic at the hotel that celebrates the past while reinterpreting it for today. 
Many of the Reykjavik Konsulat's amenities, including a sauna, a hot tub ans the wonderful GOTT restaurant, contribute to the hotel's strong sense of place. At the GOTT, two of Iceland's most celebrated chefs, Sigurdur Gislason and Berglind Sigmundsdottir, prepare fresh fish, homemade sauces and much more. The hotel has also enlisted two of modern-day Reykjavik's leading personalities as 'curators'. Yan Pascal Tortelier, principle conductor of the Icelandic Symphony Orchestra, and ambassador Gréta Gunnarsdóttir both offer their personal suggestions for making the most of one's visit to the city, but perhaps best suggestion of all is to book a room at the Reykjavik Konsulat Hotel. 
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