Best Hotel Rooms in Las Vegas(23 of 24)

Their size alone would put the rooms at the Palazzo near the top of our list -- the fact that every square inch is filled with sumptuous finishings, thoughtful touches, and state-of-the-art electronics lands it at number one. Even standard rooms here measure 720 square feet. Each contains a bedroom and a sunken living room. The latter features L-shaped, crushed-velvet sofas that open up to full-size beds. Art Deco-inspired decor adds to the luxurious yet tasteful ambiance. The king-size, pillow-top beds are dressed in Egyptian cotton sheets and topped with wool throws. Rooms feature three -- yes, three -- flat-screen TVs: a 32-incher in the living room, a 42-incher in the bedroom, and a 20-incher in the bathroom. The bathrooms -- which, at 130 square feet, are larger than some entire New York City hotel rooms -- come with deep soaking tubs and twin sink basins, plenty of soft towels, and Agraria San Francisco bath products. At approximately 650 square feet, the standard rooms at the Venetian are among the largest on the Strip. Each room contains a bedroom separated by an elegant railing from the sunken living room. Floor-to-ceiling windows, three flat-screen TVs, king-size pillow-top beds dressed in Egyptian cotton sheets, and huge L-shaped sofas in the living rooms combine to create a feel of opulence. The 130-square-foot bathroom has marble detailing, twin sinks, and a soaking tub. The standard rooms at the Encore are far from standard. Each 700- to 745-square-foot Resort Suite includes a living room and bedroom divided by a half-wall, on top of which sits a huge, rotating flat-screen TV that can be viewed from either space. You could easily host a small party of frioh, wow,ends in the bathroom alone. Deco-style lamps, hound's-tooth walls, blond wood credenzas, and mirrors that span the entire wall (including alongside the bed) evoke a sort of swinging bachelor pad circa 1945. The beds are nothing short of amazing. Rooms at the MGM Grand's all-suite luxury offshoot are among the most luxurious in Sin City. Junior Suites are about 500 square feet -- big enough to accommodate a small family, using the pullout couch -- and include a kitchenette along one wall. The bathroom features a small TV above the marble vanity and bath amenities by June Jacobs. The technology is top of the line as well: the flatscreen TV gets about 50 channels (some in HD), an iPod player is at your disposal, and all rooms have Wi-Fi. Sleek, urban design characterizes the rooms at Mandalay Bay's all-suite THEhotel annex. Each 725-square-foot standard guest room has a living area and a bedroom. The beds are heavenly, with pillow-top mattresses, high-thread-count sheets, and heavy, silken comforters. The chic living room features a 42-inch flat-screen TV. Each suite has two bathrooms, one half and one full; the full one has a deep tub and glass-sided shower with dark marble walls, and a marble vanity with twin sinks. Starting at about 600 square feet, the standard Resort Rooms have floor-to-ceiling windows that offer amazing views of either the Strip or the 18-hole golf course behind the hotel. As at the Wynn's adjoining property, the Encore, the curtains can be operated by a switch near the bed -- that way there's less of a reason to rise from the sinfully comfortable king-size Wynn Dream Bed by Sealy. The sophisticated, understated decor tastefully counterbalances the room's flashier features: Even the 515-square-foot standard Studio Suite has a marble shower, a Jacuzzi tub, and twoflat-screen TVs. The cradle-you-to-sleep bed has a Stearns and Foster mattress covered with pricey 500-thread-count Bellino sheets, a soft featherbed, a thick down comforter, and extra-large down pillows. The Bellagio's 510-square-foot standard King Rooms are wonderful in many ways, but the Italian marble bathrooms, with black granite countertops and deep soaking tubs, may be the highlight. Thick, oversize towels are everywhere -- around the shower, the tub, even folded into the sheet drawers. You could pile them up and happily go to sleep there -- if the real beds weren't so comfortable.