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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

About Our Rooms

About Our Rooms

We launched 15 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!


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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 15 rooms. You can also see more about all our in-room-artists as well as purchase their work in our Online Gallery .


NXSH is an artist and photographer whose
main focus and points of interest lie with photographic portraiture and
painting. Whilst observing elements beyond the surface of society, her
work explores emotions, creative consciousness and themes regarding race
and cultural histories. NXSH shoots mainly stills but has begun using video.
She explores running themes inspired by music, art and cultural influences
from Africa and the diaspora. Her abstract pieces are what she calls ‘visual
introspections’. The process of creating these works is cathartic. Each
colour has a connection to an emotion, feeling or even sound in some cases.

Lindsay Armstrong

Australian-born Armstrong has been based in London since 2000. He
has since travelled extensively, driven by the inspiration of observing
the world, while creating work that blurs the line between documentary
and photography. Looking to unlock alternative dialogue in current
conversation and observation,  he responds to surrounding environments
in vibrant images with a sensitivity for detail with a quirk , which is
entwined through each project. Being half Japanese and having a long
affiliation with Japan, the images on display are part of an ongoing
project touching on themes of family, culture, and landscape, with a
notion of ‘wabi sabi’, the Japanese aesthetic of beauty in imperfection.

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.

Ivan Moscovich

Moscovich is a world-renowned inventor, author, artist, creator of teaching
aids and award-winning puzzles. His career has been integral to the
pioneering of mathematical art and his invention, the Harmonograph, was
exhibited at Cybernetic Serendipity at the ICA in 1968. The Harmonograms,
which are all one-off unique drawings, have been exhibited the world
over including ICA, London, International Design Centre, Berlin;
Museum of Modern Art, Mexico City; Didacta Exhibition, Basel; and Science
Museum, Tel Aviv.  As a scientist, Moscovich views his life through a
framework of luck and creativity. He is intellectually occupied with the
notion of readdressing how we perceive serendipity or coincidence.

Julia Noble

Noble graduated from the Cass School of Art in 2014 and lives and works in London. Noble’s works incorporate multiple processes layered on top of each other, involving painting, stitch and printmaking techniques which ultimately determine their compositional integrity. Her work is an investigation into the possibilities of painting using all kind of materials. From a distance the works look as if they have been directly painted on to the canvas, it is only on closer inspection they reveal that they are not. Noble’s paintings offer the viewer order, disruption and order again through a kaleidoscopic prism of beauty.

Georgia Fleck

Fleck graduated from Central Saint Martins College of Art & Design
in 2015 with a Bachelor in Textile Design.  It was here that her passion and
sensitivity for colour and material exploration flourished. Fleck focuses
on using unexpected and often recycled materials, in order to challenge
traditional approaches toward fabric design, with an emphasis on
breathing new life into underappreciated materials. Her design strengths
lie in combining the ‘everyday’ with the unexpected, which can be seen
through her abstract and playful work. Fleck’s design ethos is to create
surprising textile outcomes with an effort to do so in a sustainable way.

Glenn Davis

Davis, an art teacher from Yorkshire, believes that painting, drawing
and photography are all 2D responses to a 3D world. Line, tone, colour,
texture and pattern are the basics of visual art and provide the experience
from which Davis’ creative imagery can emerge. In using a camera to
explore the visual elements he finds a kaleidoscope of opportunity, and in
the instances of seeing, he points, shoots and moves on. He exhibited his
series of photographs, Things You Don’t See, at The Hospital Club in 2016.

Hannah Young

Young graduated with a BA in Photography from London College of
Communication in 2010. She is best known for her work as a portrait
and party photographer, having made her mark documenting the
rich and famous around the city and at events such as Glastonbury,
the Cash & Rocket car tour, A-list private events and fashion parties.
Alongside this, she shoots commissioned portraits on projects spanning
from fashion to architecture. Hannah creates photos that evoke a
sense of ease from the subject together with a sense of place, and her
attention to detail when capturing moments transpires in her imagery.

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".

Charley Peters

Peters’ work employs a logical methodology of painting.  Her work is concerned with the spatial potential of the painted surface, explored through the construction of geometric configurations that map the pictorial relationship between two and three dimensions. Peters develops her paintings using subtle variations in colour, tone and scale to construct illusionary light and structural depth. They often exhibit properties that present as disorientating or otherworldly, but are perhaps also familiar through our experiences of the 3D environments of computer games or digitally-generated terrains.

Robi Walters

Walters studied graphic design and spent much of the 1990s creating artwork for some of London’s most respected underground dance labels and music producers.  In 2004 he moved to Canada to focus on developing his artistic practice. He moved back to London in 2010 and now has his own studio in Soho. In 2016, he exhibited his 365: Every Day Counts project at the Club, a project which started in 2011 when he began painting abstractly on discarded objects (such as cardboard and wood). He also included a news headline drawn from the news of each day. At the end of 2015, he published a book of works from 2011 and painted on the cover of each book making it unique in a series of limited editions.

Ben Okri

Okri is a poet, artist, and novelist.  He has published nine novels, including The Famished Road (which won the Booker Prize in 1991) and Starbook. He has also published volumes of short stories, essays, and poems. His books have been translated into 26 languages. Okri’s works have won many international prizes and he is the recipient of many honorary doctorates. He was presented with the Crystal  Award by the World Economic Forum for his outstanding contribution to the Arts and to cross-cultural understanding. He is also an artist who practices his art quietly. His paintings, often abstract, often figurative, combine images and words in unusual ways.

Richard Young

Young is at the forefront of celebrity photography. With a career spanning more than 40 years, Young’s exceptional eye and unique approach has cemented him as the most trusted and prolific contemporary photographer to the stars. As both a portraitist and photo journalist, his unerring ability to capture the moment and present a candid, inside view into the world of celebrity has resulted in iconic images that are celebrated in publications throughout the world.

Jim Eyre

As a photographer, Eyre’s unique point of view is of the fan, the enthusiast, the wide-eyed freshman with an insatiable curiosity for people, the night, for light and how it shapes his immediate environs. He’s best found in the shadows where the good times lurk, in the creases where the sweat gathers. He’s a friend to the backstage sticky, and uses this access to show us how the magic actually happens, not the polished gleaming fakeness the rest of us are sold.



When photographer Duffy died in May 2010, he was widely acclaimed as the driving force behind the young London streetwise photographers who helped define the visual style of the Swinging Sixties. Along with David Bailey and Terence Donovan, the three young photographers were dubbed ‘The Terrible Trio’ and ‘The Black Trinity’, and became more famous than the people they photographed. Duffy’s most famous work is arguably the five shoots he did with David Bowie, which included the Aladdin Sane album cover shot in 1973. Duffy is also one of the few photographers to have shot three Pirelli calendars (in 1965 and twice in 1973).