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Room

68 rooms - we call them Cosy, Original, Creative and Meandering. Each one is unique.

$235 / Night

Our best available rate
Prices fluctuate week to week.
Three Bedder apartment at Hotel Hotel in Canberra. Short term and long term rental.

Apartment

We also manage apartments in the Nishi building. While our rooms are a cacophony of textures, the apartments are a blank space. The walls are white, the shelves have space for you to bring your own bits and bobs and make you feel at home.

$185 / Night

Our best available rate
Prices fluctuate week to week.
One Bed lofts at Hotel Hotel in Canberra. Short term and long term rental.

Loft

And we manage split-level lofts just across the road and down the lane from us in the NewActon precinct.

$205 / Night

Our best available rate
Prices fluctuate week to week.

Any questions?
Please call Telephone +61 2 6287 6287

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Projects

Not Wow

Shortlist+ Remove
(1 of 1) 'Metallic Tower' Kirsten Perry shot by Lee Grant.

Not Wow

Hotel Hotel Projects, Exhibition

Paper can be folded. Clay can be squished. Wood can be sawn. Metal can be bent. It’s pretty obvious and unremarkable but pretty amazing at the same time. On visiting sacred spaces in Australia and Japan, it was the material of the object that really made an impression on Kirsten Perry.

For ‘Not Wow’, an exhibition curated by Mr Kitly for our Cabinets on the ground floor, Perry used these materials to create a series of totems of moments that hold personal significance – a joke, a tea break chat, a good memory. The objects alluded to folk craftsmanship and subconscious spiritual rituals.

 

(1 of 5) 'Zig Zag Thing' by Kirsten Perry.

(2 of 5) 'I’m (watching) admiring you' by Kirsten Perry.

(3 of 5) 'Golden Moment' by Kirsten Perry

(4 of 5) 'Mixed Emotions' by Kirsten Perry.

(5 of 5) 'Doge' by Kirsten Perry.

Cabinets

We are interested in people. Being interested in people means we are also interested in the objects people make and use. Throughout the ground floor of Hotel Hotel we have several glass cabinets that we use as small exhibition spaces. They are curated by invited curators, artists and designers. The cabinets are a study of human and natural life – artefacts that document our existence and tell a story about who ‘we’ are and what is important to us.

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