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Palais de Chine

Taipei, Taiwan

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Hotel Report

Why Stay At Palais de Chine

The Paris-inspired Palais de Chine, next to Taipei's main train station, brings European-style service to one of Asia's largest cities.

The Scoop

Thanks to the influx of travelers (many from neighboring China), new hotels are popping up around Taipei, including the Palais de Chine, which looks to Paris for its design inspiration. Conveniently located at the hub of five train lines, the property features 286 art-nouveau rooms and suites, all with plush fabrics, oversize soaking tubs, and windows that look onto the bustling Datong neighborhood. Head to the three jewel-toned Grand Halls—usually reserved for meetings and banquets—to be transported to Opera de Paris, complete with a double-height draped ceiling and 18 crystal chandeliers. Like Taipei's evolving food scene, Palais de Chine's dining options are a mix of international flavors: steak straight from the wood-fire oven at La Rotisserie, a French-inspired grill; dim-sum at Le Palais, the Cantonese spot; and a proper cup of Palais de Chine's signature tea served all afternoon in the European tea house.

Insider Tips

Be careful when deciding to share a room; open-concept bathrooms offer little privacy.

As is the case with many high-tech lighting systems, this one can be confusing. Be sure to ask for a complete walk through at check-in, or you may be sleeping with the lights on.

Preferred Airport

Arrive at Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport (TPE) which is approximately 29 miles from the hotel. Anticipate about 60 to 75 minutes of travel time depending on traffic.

No. 3 Section 1, Chengdu Road, Taipei, Taipei, Taiwan

Hotel Features

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Property Amenities
  • 24-hour Business Center
  • Business Services
  • Fitness Center
In-Room Amenities
  • e-Butler Service
  • Wireless Internet
  • Flat-screen TVs
  • Cable + Satellite TV
  • Hi-Fi Audio Systems
  • IDD Phones
  • Media Hubs
  • Working Desk
  • In-room Safes
  • Mini Bars
  • Coffee + Tea Facilities
  • Complimentary Shoe Shine
  • Dual Voltage + Multi-pin Sockets
Dining & Nightlife
  • 2 Restaurants
  • Bar
  • Tea Salon
  • VIP Lounge
  • Private Dining
Have a question about this hotel? Let us answer it! Please leave your question or comment below.
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SOLD OUT! We’re sorry—the room nights for this property are sold out. View other participating properties
Hotel Report From the editors of: Travel+Leisure

Why We Love Taipei

The capital of this island nation offers a mix of the ancient and modern, with historic temples and palaces alongside luxury boutiques and Taipei 101, the second-tallest building in the world.

Don't Miss

Best Day Trip: Sign up for one of Edison Tours daily trips to Wulai, an aboriginal mountain village. Highlights include folk dance performances against a waterfall backdrop and a push-car ride.
4F. No.190, Song Jiang Rd.
Read More
Tours from $45.

Outdoor Excursion: Just eight miles north of Taipei, the 28,000-acre Yangmingshan National Park (formerly a sulfur mine) is filled with hiking trails lined with cherry blossom trees.
Jhuzihhu Rd., Beitou District.
Read More

Where to Eat: Steamed dumplings and buns are found throughout Taiwan, but perhaps the most famous version is served at DinTaiFung, a cash-only restaurant in the downtown Songshan neighborhood.
B1F. No.45, Shifu Rd.
Read More
Dinner for two $20.

Where to Drink: Find the young and beautiful Taiwanese types at Room18, a swanky, neon-lit nightclub that features a large dance floor and guest DJs spinning electro hip-hop mash-ups.
22 SongShou Rd, B1.
Read More
Taipei 101 rises over the metropolis.

Taipei 101 rises over the metropolis.

Why Go Now

June 23, 2012
Taipei Dragon Boat Festival
On the fifth day of the fifth lunar month, Taiwanese fill up on zhongzi (rice dumplings) and head to the city's rivers and lakes for a dragon-boat race.
Dajia Riverside Park.

July 2012
Yingge International Ceramics Festival
Yingge, a village 35 minutes south of Taipei by train, is known for its ceramic items and a festival devoted to the craft.

September 30, 2012
The Moon Festival
Locals celebrate the autumn harvest and the 1368 downfall of the Yuan Dynasty with traditional moon cakes and music performances.

Palais de Chine

Taipei, Taiwan

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