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Home > Travel > Visitors Guide > The Beekman, A Thompson Hotel

The Beekman, A Thompson Hotel

123 Nassau St., New York, NY 10038 40.711 -74.006
at Beekman St.  See Map | Subway Directions Hopstop Popup
212-233-2300 Send to Phone

  • Price Range: Very Expensive
  • Reader Rating: Write a Review
  • Type of Hotel: Good for Business Travelers, Historic New York, Luxury Hotel

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Sample Room Rates

Standard rooms from $499

Official Website

thebeekman.com

Nearby Subway Stops

4, 5, 6 at Brooklyn Bridge-City Hall

$65 per night for cars; $75 for SUVs

Payment Methods

American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa

Hotel Amenities

  • Concierge
  • Dry Cleaning
  • Express Checkout
  • Fax Services
  • Gym
  • Gym Passes
  • Handicapped Accessible
  • Hotel Bar/Lounge
  • Hotel Restaurant
  • Internet Access
  • Room Service
  • Valet Parking

Room Amenities

  • Fireplace
  • Hair Dryer
  • Internet Access
  • Kitchenette
  • TV
  • WiFi service

Profile

Built in 1883 as one of Manhattan’s first skyscrapers — and adorned with architectural flourishes like turrets, a nine-story Victorian atrium, and a pyramid-shaped skylight — the landmark Queen Anne–style building on Beekman sat empty for years before reemerging in late 2016 as the hotly anticipated The Beekman. Part of the Thompson Hotels group (whose other NYC spots include Smyth and Gild Hall), the LEED-certified building houses 287 rooms, including 38 suites and two penthouses, the latter with perks like fireplaces, kitchenettes, or private rooftop terraces with views for days. All rooms have a mix of vintage and custom furnishings (including oak beds with leather headboards and Sferra linens); Carrera-marble-lined bathrooms with D.S & Durga bath products; and tech like free Wi-Fi, USB charging ports, Bluetooth speakers, and TVs that can pair to devices via a Chrome app. Rooms are comfortable and quiet, and general perks include a small gym (plus passes to a larger one nearby), a “floating” lobby computer/business station, a curated house art collection, and a Lexus for complimentary rides south of Canal Street and to downtown Brooklyn; pets are welcomed with plenty of amenities, too, with no weight restrictions. The real heart of the property, though, is in its gorgeous public spaces, from the cavernous book-and-art-lined lobby the Bar Room, a hot spot for cocktails and small bites, to celebrated eateries from restaurateur Keith McNally (Augustine) and Tom Colicchio (Fowler & Wells). In addition to gracing magazine covers, the dramatic, balcony-ringed atrium has become the subject of so many Instagram posts — though note that, as elevators don’t require key-card access, you may also find looky-loos snapping away from the guest-room floors.

Pros

Celebrity-chef-led dining and room service; house car for complimentary neighborhood rides; lively bar scene; in-house art collection; convenient to Wall Street and the Brooklyn Bridge

Cons
No spa; lobby can get loud


Claim to Fame
Landmark building was one of Manhattan's first skyscrapers; home to two hot-spot restaurants

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