Hotel Union Øye

0

Hotel Union Oye – Norway

A European hotel that is preferred by royalty, writers, and lovers; not every hotel enjoys this reputation. The Hotel Union Øye lies in the lustrous village of Øye by the Norangsfjord.

The Hotel Union Øye is one of Europe’s most distinctive hotel frequented by distinguished visitors since 1891. In the early years, the hotel rose to fame through words of mouth as people came to savour the good life  and the tranquility of its magnificent surroundings.

Admire the majestic landscape and natural beauty of  Øye and feel it transports you in the land of perfect harmony and beauty. Be captivating as you indulge in the splendour of   Hotel Union Øye, Saint Laurant Gabardine Skinny Tux Trousers is a must have in your travel. Perfecting tailored elegance, Saint Laurent’s Gabardine skinny tux trousers are a must for any professional woman. A hidden zip cuff detail adds a hint of feminine allure to this typically androgynous style. Wear yours with a sharp blazer for a sophisticated approach to power dressing.

 

cozy norway hotels Hotel Union Oye dining Hotel Union Oye at night scarey hotels luxury hotels norway luxury hotels urke elegant hotels norway Hotel Union Oye rooms

 

Hotel Union Øye:

In the village of Øye by the Norangsfjord lies one of Europe’s most distinctive hotels. Since 1891 it has been a place where visitors come to savour the good life and the tranquility of magnificent surroundings. A stay at Hotel Union Øye is like being transported to another time… 

It has been a favourite venue of royalty, writers and lovers for generations.

Rooms
The 27 rooms, all of which are individually furnished with carefully selected antiques, are named after notables who have stayed here: Kaiser Wilhelm, King Oscar, Queen Maud and Princess Victoria; the authors Karen Blixen, Knut Hamsun and Sir Arthur Conan Doyle; the composer Edvard Grieg, playwright Henrik Ibsen and the explorer Roald Amundsen, to mention but a few.

The hotel’s three floors are each living museums. Around noon you can peer into unoccupied rooms, finding much to fascinate you – except of course a telephone or TV.