Marriott Lower East Side Manhattan

Marriott Lower East Side Manhattan – The Moxy Lower East Side has emerged as an eclectic and elegant theme park that defines cool New York City.

Designed by The Rockwell Group and Michaelis Boyd, the hotel also features 303 bedrooms and five dining and beverage concepts by Group Hospitality.

Marriott Lower East Side Manhattan

Marriott Lower East Side Manhattan

Inspired by the neighborhood’s history at the crossroads of entertainment and culture and its current role as an incubator for innovation, the new 303-bedroom Moxy Lower East Side beckons with endless entertainment imbued with the spirit of the absurd. Among these are the Japanese restaurant Seke no Hana; Silver Linings, Piano Lounge. Highlight Room, a rooftop bar; The Fix, an all-day lobby café and bar; and Lucis, an underground club. Moxy Lower East Side is for adventure seekers who crave a rich New York experience — and affordability without sacrificing style or substance.

Moxy Lower East Side Has Interiors By Michaelis Boyd And Rockwell Group

Located where the Lower East Side meets SoHo, the Moxy Lower East Side is the fourth Moxy hotel in New York City developed by Lightstone and is part of Marriott Bonvoy’s portfolio of 30 exceptional hotel brands that includes the Moxy hotels experiential. Guests will discover a melting pot of the city’s cosmopolitan character on every floor, from the podium entrance at the corner of Bowery and Broome Streets to Tao Group Hospitality’s five new food and beverage venues.

With interiors by Michaelis Boyd and The Rockwell Group and architecture by Stonehill Taylor, the hotel’s design is impressive and dazzling, pairing nods to the Lower East Side’s eclectic social history with the vibrancy of today. Smartly designed bedrooms packed with tech amenities provide a playful sanctuary, along with co-working spaces and flexible meeting studios that transition seamlessly from work to leisure to meet the needs of today’s connected travelers.

“The Lower East Side has always been iconically cool. We saw this as the next logical frontier for Moxy,” said Lightstone President Mitchell Hochberg. “Offering an incredible variety of venues and concepts under one roof, the hotel truly embodies the diversity of the Lower East Side. People come to satiate their thirst for discovery, and they’ll find it at Moxie – and we’ve made it accessible, not exclusive. “

The architecture and design of the Moxy Lower East Side embody the neighborhood’s dedication to fun and innovation. Michaelis Boyd and the Rockwell Collection drew inspiration from the Bowery’s history as a center for entertainment—from quaint Vauxhall gardens and German winter gardens in the 19th century to vaudeville theaters and turn-of-the-century burlesque houses—the neighborhood’s contemporary DNA and preserving Moxy’s trademark whimsy. Layers of cultural references reflect the cosmopolitan feel of New York City and create a fun atmosphere for guests who don’t know what to expect next. The flow of the building, from the platform entrance to the roof and underground spaces, leads to further exploration – catnip for adventure seekers.

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Inspired by the circuses and vintage animals that once lined the Bowery, the bold and playful 303 bedrooms on the Moxie Lower East Side are energetic havens designed by Michaelis Boyd, with symmetrical shapes, bright colors, and clever space-saving solutions. Rooms range in size from 165 to 195 square feet, including Kings, Executive Kings, Doubles, and Quads. Bathrooms feature rain showers with stained glass doors, lava stone sinks, and a mirror lined with Hollywood-style lights – the perfect place to get ready for work. In the hotel’s inner courtyard is a large, provocative work by English urban artist D*Face, acclaimed for vibrant yet subdued murals inspired by the Pop Art movement.

Factory Loft, the hospitality suite, is the perfect space for parties, events, meetings and social gatherings. Named for Andy Warhol’s legendary factory studio, the suite features double-height windows and a large outdoor terrace.

Michaelis Boyd designed the first floor lobby as a multi-purpose function and entertaining space with a relaxed atmosphere. The lobby area centers around The Fix, an all-day bar and café where various seating arrangements – sofas, armchairs, high surfaces and café tables – encourage socializing, co-working and everything in between. In one corner, a hanging birdcage seat allows for playful poses. In the café area, marble-topped tables feature brass inserts so guests can enjoy a game while sipping a cappuccino. The anthropomorphic tabletop features sculptures of cuddly animals, like a rock ‘n’ roll sloth in a leather jacket, while a seven-foot-tall bear holds near the hoop. Table-height adjacent shuffleboard uses pucks as illegal discs. Over-the-head 3D-printed pin-up girls hang from chandeliers, in comic-inspired poses. Contactless check-in is available at the self-service kiosks, while a staffed front desk accommodates travelers who prefer a little more assistance.

Marriott Lower East Side Manhattan

Inspired by the pleasure parks and mansions that populated the Bowery centuries ago, the five dining and drinking establishments on the Moxy Lower East Side have been developed by Tao Group Hospitality, New York’s leading restaurant and nightlife company, in partnership with Lightstone. “New York City is experiencing a massive renaissance right now, with locals and visitors coming to enjoy the city in waves,” said Noah Teberberg, co-CEO of Tau Hospitality Group. “With an accessible sophisticated piano lounge, a vibrant underground club, a modern Japanese restaurant with a party vibe and a rooftop bar with a major glam factor, Moxy will be ready to rock the Lower East Side.”

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Adjacent to the lobby is Silver Linings, a flexible and inviting piano lounge with sensual décor that invites serendipitous encounters. Designed by Michaelis Boyd, the intimate and dreamlike space features blue velvet banquettes, creative cocktails, and live performances by a rotating mix of pianists and singers. Shimmering wallcoverings depict objects relating to the history of the Bowery, and Warhol’s life and career in particular – art from the Velvet Underground and Nico album covers, the face of one of his thoughts, lines from a poem he wrote.

One flight up, down a dramatic entry corridor, guests enter modern Japanese restaurant Sek no Hana via two dramatically curved staircases of metal, glass, and leather flanked by grand kimono-inspired tapestries. The Rockwell Collection took design inspiration from the 1980s New York punk scene and Japanese street culture, infusing traditional izakaya comfort food with New York style. With a shareable menu of grilled teppanyaki dishes, yakitori skewers, wagyu beef, and innovative sushi rolls, along with a curated list of sake, beers, and cocktails that highlight the Japanese spirit, the space oozes with inviting energy.

Underground in both location and soul, Lucy’s by the Rockwell Group is an intriguing club with a killer sound system and a no-stop dance floor down the Lower East Side’s moxy. Guests reach Lucy by walking down a mysterious alley behind the hotel, lined with drawings by the late New York street artist, Lance de los Reyes (aka Rambo), and then going down several flights of stairs. Inside, banquettes of gunpowder, an “exploding” disco ball chandelier, and a cage-like tavern were decadent mantras. Tepperberg has teamed up with Dylan Hales and Ronnie Flynn, co-founders of Lower East Side hot spot The Flower Shop, as creative directors for Lucy and the Silver Linings. “The Flower Shop has become a neighborhood staple, and Dylan and Ronnie have really immersed themselves in the local nightlife culture. At both locations, they’ll help improve the music and atmosphere to appeal to the downtown crowd.”

On the 16th floor and a world away, the Signature Room, designed by Michaelis Boyd, is an elegant rooftop bar that evokes a pleasant 19th-century garden with fountains hanging from the ceiling and a majestic palm tree spreading its branches across the room. The real show-stopper is the gorgeous view of the city through a glass wall that runs the full width of the room and folds back to allow access to the outdoor, Eden-like planted terrace. From there, guests can hike a cocktail to the panoramic views—the Empire State Building to the north, and the Freedom Tower to the south.

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Moxy Lower East Side features 13,000 square feet of flexible meeting and event space, making it one of the most sought after destinations downtown for events, social gatherings and meetings. The hotel’s three flexible meeting studios feature versatile furniture that can be easily reconfigured to transform the space into a lounge at night. The large studio offers a large communal table that can be used for co-working or closed as a meeting room. Then at night, the lights dim as the DJ spins, and it becomes a place to mingle with lounge seating and a fun double Miss Pac-Man game table.

Moxy’s Lower East Side’s thoughtful wellness and cultural programs integrate with the larger community, introducing guests and locals to neighborhood makers, tastemakers, and independent businesses. A platform sponsored by the LES Economy Candy Foundation that sells sweets for just 5 apiece – just like back in the day! – When a dedicated vending machine features toys from local sex toy store Babeland, programming includes DJ performances, live music, art installations, pop-ups and more. #SweatatMoxy uses area fitness and wellness experts to create classes for guests and locals alike.

Flock to discover the Lower East Side

Marriott Lower East Side Manhattan