Which is more inspiring – the art or the mountain view?
Number of persons
- At the back, with a view of the Dolomites
- Large twin beds (200x210) made of local maple
- Soft down pillows and duvets
- Convenient bedside lighting controls
- Individual room temperature control
- Wengé wood floor, yellow-and-blue Kelim carpet
- Armchair and desk
- Kettle with TWG tea selection and instant coffee
- Umbrella and Greif bag
- Yellow marble bathroom with bathtub
- Free Wi-Fi, safe, interactive 32“ sat-TV with radio, telephone, minibar, hairdryer, make-up mirror, bathrobe, slippers
- Various pillows
- Iron and ironing board
- Laundry and shoe cleaning service
Kocheisen & Hullmann
Kocheisen & Hullmann, Suitcase picture from two angles.
Greek mythology is the diametric opposite of the photorealistic paintings by Kocheisen & Hullmann. In Room 213, this contrast is made clear with the drawing ’ Leda and the Swan’ (1916) by the South Tyrolean artist Hans Piffrader (1888–1950). Piffrader’s work centres on sculptures and drawings that depict the First World War in expressive, intensified visions of suffering.