Lost In Translation was a great film. The storyline, where two people form an unexpected bond, the spectacular scenery of Japan (including the Jugan-ji Temple), and the beautiful interiors of the Park Hyatt Tokyo hotel all helped to create the unconventional romance of Bob and Charlotte.
Containing three restaurants (including the renowned New York Grill), two bars, an aerobics studio, a hotel spa, a spacious pool and spectacular views overlooking the city, this luxurious hotel provided a perfect setting for the film.
The Kozue restaurant offers a warming home-styled menu, an extensive sake list to compliment your meal, and views of Mt. Fuji on a clear day.
The New York Bar consisently has top international jazz artists playing, and features a cocktail list of brilliant classics and originals. The bar also has premium brandies, cognacs, and the largest American wine list in Japan.
Located on the 52nd floor of the hotel is the New York Grill, featuring extensive views through the floor-to-ceiling windows. The restaurant displays four pieces of artist Valerio Adami’s work, adding to the contemporary and sophisticated interior of the restaurant.
This is the aerobics studio where Bill Murray found himself trapped on the elleptical machine, being bombarded with Japanese commands. The aerobics studio shares the 47th floor with the sky-lit pool, and also offers personal trainers and weekly body conditioning sessions.
No expense is spared. Even in the Park Hyatt Tokyo standard rooms you get a breathtaking view of the city surrounding the hotel.
The Park Hyatt Tokyo is an exceptional example of luxery travel. Be it the range of restaurants, facilities, the location or the modern interiors, the hotel is truly somewhere everyone should go at least once in their lives to create their own Lost In Translation story.
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