Double room 31 sq m (292 sq ft) on average and a 5.4 sq m bathroom (most bathrooms equipped with a bidet). The bed is 180 cm wide (70 in). Ideal for couples and business travelers who require more comfort. Rooms come equipped with either a queen-sized bed.
Fit for a proper Sultana, an ornate white “cage” around the television, a medieval canopy over the divan, and exotic furnishings give the room a romantic aura that befits its namesake, Roxolana. The deluxe is 36.2 sq m and its 5.5 sq m bathroom is equipped with a bidet. Queen-sized bed (160 cm wide).
One of the best panoramic deluxes with a fantastic view of the city. This quietly elegant, expansive suite is dedicated to the beloved author of Master & Margarita, Mikhail Bulgakov, who called Kyiv his home.
This panoramic and airy deluxe is for those who love natural materials and colors and a feeling of tranquility. The Hotel consulted with Feng Shui experts to bring you serene colors and precisely-arranged furniture for a meditative atmosphere and maximum repose.
This panoramic deluxe is done in the Ukrainian baroque style, with an oak parquet floor, Kozak spears tied in horse’s hair on the wall, and a throw on the bed in the style of a wolf’s skin. If you want to feel the spirit of Ukraine’s colorful past, this room is for you.
Sprinkled with an ornate rose pattern, this Personal suite is named after the delightful first movie star of Soviet cinema and one of the great actresses of the 20th century, Lyubov Orlova. The suite is 42.6 sq m. Its 11 sq m bathroom adjoining the bedroom is equipped with a bidet. King-sized bed (180 cm wide).
This stylish yet low-key two-room suite has light walls, matching pale blue curtains and plump couch, and a Pierrot doll to honor one of the Hotel’s great guests, the famous Russian singer Alexander Vertinsky. Vertinsky actually stayed at the Hotel in 1955.
The famous Russian songwriter Vladimir Vysotsky enjoyed staying at the Ukraina Hotel (the Premier Palace Hotel’s previous name) and it is quite likely that the two-room suite decorated in dark blue tones would have inspired the bard to write even more wonderful songs about Kyiv and its people.