The signature, Marquette Minneaplis hotel suites offer all of the luxuries of home, spectacular city views of downtown Minneapolis with separate spacious living area and private sleeping accommodations.
In addition to the standard deluxe amenities, The Marquette’s Suites boast an enhanced list of special features:
- Separate spacious living area and private sleeping accommodations
- Prime location on the top floors of The Marquette
- Hilton Honors points for qualifying stays
- Turndown service upon request
- Plush terry bathrobes
- Lighted magnifying/cosmetic mirror
- Rain shower fixtures
- High Speed Internet access
- Complimentary mineral water
- Complimentary access to YMCA pool (2 blocks from hotel)
- Granite upgrade in foyer and bathroom
- Early check-in and late check-out on request
The Executive Suites
The Marquette offers Executive Suites, one-bedroom parlor suites located on the exclusive Executive floors.
Furnished with a sofa bed in the parlor, separate bedroom and a whirlpool tub separate from the shower, the Executive Suites are favorites of guests seeking additional room and amenities.
Suite Indulge in the ultimate Minneapolis accommodation, The Presidential Suite at The Marquette. Boasting over 1,100 square feet, The Presidential Suite features a large dining room, living room with oversized furniture, whirlpool tub and private guest king sized bed retreat.
To cater to additional needs, The Presidential Suite can be utilized as an exclusive three-bedroom unit with its own private entrance door and reception area.
The Foshay Suite
The Foshay Suite offers 1,200 square feet of elite accommodations with up to three bedrooms with a private entrance, fully equipped kitchen, dining area, whirlpool tub, sofa bed in the living room and a flat screen television.
The bedroom boasts a direct view of the Foshay Tower, which was the first skyscraper built west of the Mississippi River.
The Foshay Tower was modeled as an art deco tribute to the Washington Monument and finished in 1929, just before the stock market crash, and was the cities’ tallest building until 1972, when the IDS was built.