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Just returned from a week long stay at the Jin Jiang Tower Hotel where I stayed while visiting Shanghai on business. The lobby is beautiful, although it could use more seating while waiting for taxis, etc. My room was well-designed and quiet (well away from...More
Pros: friendly staff, seem sincerely willing to do what they can to help; VERY convenient to subway system; buffet has a lot of choices and the staff is willing to customize.
Cons: although now a non-smoking hotel, people smoke in their rooms. And because the...More
Our room on the 25th floor was extremely spacious and well thought out. Beds very comfy, excellent power shower and great view. Hotel breakfast is lovely with good selection of food. Would definitely stay here again.
I stayed here for one night. I had a bit of trouble when checking in as this was a last minute booking and the hotel were insisting I had to wait a few hours before checking in. After speaking with the manager, I was able...More
Before I start, this is not another westener ranting about the fact the staff don"t speak English. I am a seasoned traveller with work and personal around Asia and Europe and I actually DON'T expect everyone to speak English. The problems are much deeper than...More
US$96 - US$150 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
#126 Luxury Hotel in Shanghai
#152 Best Value Hotel in Shanghai
Number of rooms
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While there are technical borders to the area formerly governed by the French in Shanghai, the "French Concession" of today is an amorphous neighborhood that is a favorite of the city's foreign residents. While it is mostly within the Xuhui district, residents will sometimes include parts of Jing'an and Luwan in their mental maps of the Former French Concession. The area seems frozen in time, characterized by quiet,
tree-lined avenues, French-style villas, interesting boutiques, lively bars and quaint cafes that are not typical of China. All of these mix and mingle with local life as Chinese markets and lanehouse communities are peppered throughout. Denizens of the Former French Concession can spectate a mahjong game on the street or get their bike checked at a tiny bike repair store on the way to their refurbished apartment tucked away among Chinese family homes.