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Rooms all smell like smoke and look like from a bad 70ties movie (brown carpets with stains). I looked at several rooms to find the least smelly one, but they all are and they are all similarly ugly The bed is rock hard and the...More
Stayed here two nights after booking a deluxe queen room through a well known Chinese travel site and paid only just over 1000 RMB. Didnt see the other rooms to compare but the deluxe room was worth the value. Dont bother with the hotel breakfast,...More
The property was recently renovated & this was evident after looking at some of the common areas (that werent renovated) like the baggage storage area. I was staying in a deluxe room that masqueraded as a suite with a TV dividing the room into two....More
I stayed for one night only, chking-in on 30 Sep and chking-out on 01 Oct.
This is my 2nd visit to this hotel after Shanghai World Expo in July 2010. If it wasn't for the convenience of its location and very close proximity to my...More
The room was clean. The hotel staff speaks English well enough to communicate if you don't speak Mandarin. The food was decent. The air conditioner in the room was too weak, and the A/C in the conference room was absolutely horrible. Be sure to bring...More
US$58 - US$62 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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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.