Back to Top

Hotel Rooms

The luxury boutique hotel extension to The Hospital Club provides members, guests and clients with a welcoming home-from-home to work, rest and play in the heart of Covent Garden. Scroll down the page for more info...

A stay in one of our rooms or suites gives you full access to the Club’s facilities, including our restaurant, screening room, lounges, rooftop terraces and the Oak Room, our live performance space. 

If you are here on business, you can also hire our Club spaces for meetings, conferences and private dining. The Hospital Club is also the perfect choice for a luxurious wedding. Find out more about our award-winning events team here

Ultimate 100 British hotels 2015 as chosen by The Sunday Times Travel Magazine.
The Sunday Times

About Our Rooms

About Our Rooms

We launched fifteen boutique hotel rooms in January 2015. Designed by Russell Sage Studios, our stunning rooms range from small overnight sleepers through to presidential suites with everything in between. Each room has its own unique and individual identity with artists from our Art Programme commissioned to curate and exhibit their work. Rooms are all armed with state of the art LG Ultra HD 4K televisions, Roberts radios, Libratone speakers, Ren products, rainforest showers and luxury bathrobes. And don't miss the turndown cocktail trolley each evening!


Book A Room

Room Art

Room Art

The Hospital Club has a strong reputation for supporting and showcasing emerging creative talent. As part of our Bedroom Art Programme, a selection of artists from our community have each been assigned a bedroom to curate and exhibit their work giving every room its own unique and individual identity. Click on the "Artist" button below to find out who is featured across our fifteen rooms. You can also see more about all our in-room-artists as well as purchase their work in our Online Gallery .

David Degreef-Mounier

David Degreef-Mounier’s work is process-based. He uses materials for their ability to be transformed, for their malleability and their metamorphic properties, in order to explore new landscapes of the mind. His research revolves around a Lacan quotation: "I think where I am not, therefore I am where I do not think".

It translates in his work by a series of ongoing experiments, where, by rejecting expectations and preconceptions, he is able to accept and assimilate what is happening here and now.

He states: “Art is not simply an object, nor does it exist solely in the mind. Rather it is the relationship between the two. David Degreef-Mounier is part of Warrior Studios, a collective of twelve artists producing exhibitions and the Warrior Press.”


Kristof Jeney

Kristof’s practice is an existential journey, using photography and sculpture to produce works that explore mortality, nostalgia and consciousness. Current work includes an ongoing series of unique digital portraits of flowers using time-lapse photography and sculptural self-portrait work using glass, light and his own blood. Kristof has exhibited internationally in Sydney, Paris and London.

James Alec Hardy

Hardy makes video installations using analogue equipment wrought from TV studios mixed with guitar amplifiers. He assembles arrays of monitors into symbolic motifs, which he stimulates feedback through in performances. He extracts still video images, and produces unique prints on glass which are presented as isolated abstractions of the performances.

Since graduating from Camberwell College of Arts in 2002 he has been studio-based in South London.

Harriet Clare

As a photographer Harriet Clare's eye tends towards the unobtrusive details that surround traditional subjects with a sense of wonder and melancholy. Taken out of their wider frame they begin to tell their own narrative.
Her works have been shown in exhibitions internationally including Zeitgeber and Transient.

Christian Thompson

Christian Thompson is an internationally acclaimed contemporary artist occupying the forefront of and influencing a new generation of Australian artists whose work, not unexpectedly, explores issues of identity, cultural hybridity and history. He is an Inaugural Charlie Perkins Scholar and one of the first Aboriginal Australians to be accepted into the University of Oxford in its 900 year history, where he is currently reading for a Doctorate of Philosophy (Fine Art) at Trinity College. His formal training is sculpture however his multidisciplinary practice that has spanned more than a decade engages mediums such as photography, video, sculpture, performance and sound. He came to prominence in Australia in the late nineties and his work is primarily focused on the performative exploration of identity, and in his performances and photographic works he inhabits a range a personas achieved through hand crafted costumes and carefully orchestrated poses and backdrops Thompson’s artistic practice has been informed by his absorption of a wide range of cultures as a young artist growing up in an urban environment in the 1980s and 1990s.

Jacob Love

Love is an artist who uses photographic processes to create work that deals with sex, nature, queer perceptions and potential.  He has recently shown work at the Leslie Lohman Museum in New York and Šiauliu Dailes Galerija in Lithuania.

His current work: Interior Profile uses images of bodies in interiors found on online hook-up sites to create intricate and repeating geometric patterns which mock the interiors they reflect.

In this room Love presents images from: Interior Profile. The work consists of prototype wallpaper designs and cushion covers that deal with sexuality, interior worlds, interior design, loneliness and the obsessive culture of photographic image production and consumption.
The patterns are created using anonymous profile pictures from websites that facilitate sexual encounters for men. These source images are self portraits of bodies purposefully presented to seduce others as well as unintended glimpses of the interior spaces these bodies call home.
Each individual source image is reworked in a multitude of ways, emphasising the obsessive nature of how these images are utilised online. The patterns created by the source images also strongly reference the principles of sacred geometry, using repetition and harmonious order to create a surplus of affect that alters perception and evokes trance.

The carnal nature of the original source images and the way they are transformed by repetition and reflection creates a disconnect which at once seduces and repels. What becomes compelling in the final work, is less the body parts on display, and more the glimpses of objects, textiles and furnishings that allude to the life beyond.

Noah da Costa

Photographer Noah Da Costa was born in London in 1970 and moved to Norfolk when he was four. Following in the artistic footsteps of his mother, painter Caroline Hoskin, and grandfather, the renowned St.Ives sculptor John Hoskin, Da Costa studied at Norwich between 1988 and 1990.

Noah was rarely without his camera and has continued to experiment creatively with photography and film. In 1996 he moved to London and when the photography medium went through the transformation from analogue to digital, Da Costa decided to follow a career in professional photography and now has over ten years’ experience in this field.

His commercial work has influenced his own artistic practice and vice versa. This interaction and creative cross- fertilisation comes to fruition with the series ‘Concrete’, where many years of architectural photography for clients incorporates a nostalgic attraction to the brutalist architecture of Denys Lasdun.

Shelley James

Building on ideas and techniques developed during a PhD at the Royal College of Art, glass artist Shelley James plays with the everyday phenomena of moiré interference and magnification to generate illusions of space and movement.

Because all eyes and brains are different – and in constant flux – every viewer will see the work in their own way.

Trained in textiles in Paris, Shelley worked for a number of years in corporate design before studying for an MA in printmaking and a series of projects with the National Glass Centre in Sunderland, Arts Council England, the Crafts Council and an AHRC-funded PhD at the Royal College of Art.

Recent exhibitions include ‘from DNA to the Brain’ at Somerset House, ‘Illusions’ at the Science Museum in Dublin and ‘Crystal Symmetries’ at the Museum of the History of Science in Oxford.

Rick Guest

Rick Guest's specialism is the photography of high performance. Rick approaches photography with the meticulous eye of a scientist and the flair and passion of an artist. His vibrant images relentlessly exude an energy and power, be it photographs of Olympians, Formula 1 cars or world-famous ballet dancers, his images are buzzing with energy and vitality. He plays with the very materiality of photography, sculpting light, motion and technology to craft his polished and precise photographs. He continues to execute large scale and ambitious projects for a multitude of advertising clients, whilst pursuing his various passions in long term personal projects, including an ongoing series exploring the beauty and power of ballet and its dancers, resulting in two highly regarded solo exhibitions in 2013 - "Now Is All There Is" at the Hospital Club, and "The Language of the Soul".

Wiktoria Deero

Her paintings are full of colour, often inhabited by surreal figures in spaces that combine a deep commitment to the history of painting with a unique view of the contemporary world. Built in layers of vibrant acrylic washes, these technically conducted works depict compositions that conceal rather than reveal their subject in the materiality of paint. 

She lives and works in London since graduating from Wimbledon College of Art in 2008. Her works have been exhibited in UK and in Europe since 2007.

James Wright

A preoccupation with materials, both noble and humble is self-evident in James’s work. He dabbles in printmaking, painting, stone and wood carving, silver-smithing, sound, collage, installations of various kinds and ceramics.  He compiles collections of works, each celebrating what they are made of, what they’re covered in and/or what they are each made to look like.

Combining a range of objects are manufactured by himself, found manufactured forms and natural elements, the final presentation of the work reads like a catalogue of a collector.  Each sculptural or 2D element is an autonomous work but together they form denser installations.

James was born and raised in Zimbabwe, received higher education in Britain and currently living in France.

Julian Wild

Julian graduated with a BA in Fine Art Sculpture from Kingston University in 1995. His work is a form of three-dimensional drawing. The linear structures that he makes either explore the boundaries of a pre-determined shape or the space that they exist in. His sculptures are often based on the history of the site and reference functional processes and systems. Lately he has become interested in how form relates to the indeterminate, making a series of sculptures that are a form of three-dimensional doodles.

Alongside this Julian is interested in the semiotics of materials and how the surface of a sculpture can reference a specific material function. This can be anything from a stainless steel handrail to 1960s glassware.

Dominic Beattie

Beattie's works are created through an exploratory process, using unusual and sometimes found materials to improvise a skewed version of abstract painting.

In 2014 he showed in New Order II at The Saatchi Gallery, Identity Art Gallery Hong Kong, and presented a solo exhibition of new constructions at Fold Gallery London.

Alyson Mowat

Mowat has elevated houseplants to works of art, creating beautiful hand crafted terrariums (plant ecosystems) and planters. Her playful sense of dark enchantment is encapsulated in her living pieces, containing tropical, carnivorous and succulent plants and crystals encased in ornamental glass boxes. For Mowat, escapism is an integral element of her creations and their relationships with their owners.

Her miniature biospheres have the ability to transform your living or working environment, “delivering an injection of low-maintenance natural beauty and glamour -- without the slugs, bad weather and hard labour”. Botanique can offer bespoke services to architects, interior designers and businesses, as well as for the home.