Managed by Highgate, a leading hotel management and investment company, the 47-story property has 610 rooms – nearly half of which have panoramic park views, the rest have views of the Manhattan skyline. as well as 11,000 square feet of indoor and outdoor event space. Across the property, New York artist En Viu have created playful murals for guest rooms and public spaces that artfully guide the hotel experience.
Complementing the hotel’s renaissance, Scott Sartiano, hospitality mogul and founder of the Sartiano Group, which is behind Manhattan’s coveted new private club, Zero Bond, designed the dining and dining program. Park Lane drinks, offering a modern take on hotel dining and drink. In partnership with Highgate, Scott and his team will offer three unique venues: Rose Lane, an 80-seat lobby bar with an outdoor promenade; Harry’s New York Bar, an intimate restaurant on the hotel’s second floor; and Darling, Central Park South’s only rooftop lounge atop the hotel. Perched on the 47th floor, the exclusive Cocktail Bar will provide guests with the ultimate New York City experience with the backdrop of the sprawling skyline and Manhattan Park.
Park Lane offers four unique venues to host events, meetings and celebrations. Featured by The Park Room and The Empire Room, the 2sd floor is a self-contained environment with 15 foot ceilings, divisible spaces, and natural light – a rare find along the park. Various sizes and styles, patrons can revel in any occasion at Park Lane.
Located on Central Park South between 5e and 6e Avenues, the hotel is conveniently located just across the southeast corner of the park and within immediate walking distance of major attractions, such as Lincoln Center, Carnegie Hall, 5e Shopping avenue, and the Museum of Modern Art.
Inspired by the whimsical interior design of Yabu Pushelberg and the wonders of Central Park, independent branding and design agency Mother Design brought Park Lane’s new personality to life through a whole new visual ecosystem. From a new wordmark and typography that has influenced everything from uniforms to orientation, seeking to redefine the look and feel of traditional luxury by using vibrant colors and eclectic textures that invoke character fun and accessibility previously foreign to “Billionaires’ Row”.