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San Francisco's Hotel Triton to Debut $6 Million Transformation

TravelPulse logo TravelPulse 7/11/2018 Mia Taylor

The Hotel Triton, a historic boutique hotel located at the center of San Francisco’s Grant Avenue shopping corridor, is preparing to unveil a $6 million transformation.

Spearheaded by Hospitality Design Awards winner Liubasha Rose, of the creative firm Rose Ink Workshop, the property has been completely reimagined to showcase bright, energizing spaces that draw from both worldly culture and local artifacts to create the comfort of home and a stylish boutique hotel.

“We were inspired by the Danish concept of Hygge, which is the feeling of coziness and comfort,” Rose said in a statement. “It was important for us to infuse this element of contentment and well-being throughout the property, without forgoing elegance and sophistication.”

Work included the San Francisco property’s 140 guest rooms and bathrooms as well as the lobby, providing all with a contemporary redesign that’s slated to be complete by October.

Rooms and suites feature Carrera marble finishes, custom furniture, and elevated drapery.

In addition, standard rooms include a decorative lounge chair and round dining table, a custom upholstered bench, a marble vanity with a custom decorative mirror and Frette linens.

Hotel Triton: The new Hotel Triton lobby, in San Francisco, California. (Courtesy Hotel Triton) © Picjumbo The new Hotel Triton lobby, in San Francisco, California. (Courtesy Hotel Triton)

Bathrooms, showers and guestroom entryways, meanwhile, are finished with Carrera marble and include Waterworks plumbing fixtures.

The property’s lobby, completed in June, similarly pulls through the modern luxury approach, featuring a Bordiglio marble floor, wood ceiling beams, and a custom glass-blown chandelier. The space also showcases a globally-curated selection of art and eclectic pieces of furniture, including a collection of Nigerian Yoruba Crowns and a display case filled with minerals from around the world, including sulfur and pink opal.

Perhaps most notably, the lobby features a mural that was discovered behind the walls during the hotel’s demolition.

Created by Persian artist Jon Oshanna in the 1940s, the artwork beautifully depicts Mission Dolores, San Francisco’s oldest intact Mission in California, built in 1776 (and the oldest building in San Francisco), as well as City Hall.


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