Hôtel Plaza Athénée, New York – “Savage Beauty” Package

Hôtel Plaza Athénée
Hôtel Plaza Athénée – New York

The Hôtel Plaza Athénée, New York, a luxurious independent boutique hotel located in the heart of Manhattan’s Upper East Side in New York City.

The Hôtel Plaza Athénée combines both European grandeur along with the intimacy and charm of a luxury boutique hotel.

The luxury Hôtel Plaza Athénée is celebrating Alexander McQueen: “Savage Beauty” at the Metropolitan Museum of Art with a wonderful “Savage Beauty Package.”

Alexander McQuee has been a major contributor to the fashion industry and the Hôtel Plaza Athénée wanted to recognize his significant efforts.

Available from now until July 31, 2011, fashion and design aficionados who partake in the hotel’s “Savage Beauty Package” will have the opportunity to revel in the true art of this late designer, as well as relax with signature treatments in Hotel Plaza Athenee’s new spa.

Rates for the “Savage Beauty Package” start at $1,045 for a Deluxe Guestroom and $1,540 for a Classic Suite and include:

·         Accommodations in a Deluxe Guestroom or Classic One-Bedroom Suite

·         Daily Continental Breakfast for Two

·         Welcome gift of Alexander McQueen: Savage Beauty hardcover book

·         Two Priority Entrance Guest Passes to the Metropolitan Museum to see Alexander McQueen: Savage Beauty

·         Choice of one 50-minute Plaza Athénée Signature Massage OR one 50-minute Valmont Discovery Facial

Package is subject to availability and all rates are per room, per night, for single or double occupancy. Additional nights are $775 for a Deluxe Guestroom and $1,275 for a Classic Suite. Rates do not include taxes.

For room package reservations at the Hôtel Plaza Athénée, please contact res@plaza-athenee.com.

The “Alexander McQueen, Savage Beauty” exhibit is being organized by the Costume Institute and will feature approximately one hundred pieces, including signature designs such as the bumster trouser, the kimono jacket, and the Origami frock coat, as well as pieces reflecting the exaggerated silhouettes of the 1860s, 1880s, 1890s, and 1950s that he crafted into contemporary silhouettes transmitting romantic narratives.


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