The interior features traditional Kyoto craftsmanship, welcoming guests with a sense of refinement.
Craftsmen from historic establishments dating back to the Edo period, favored by the Kyoto Imperial Palace, the Imperial Household Agency, and World Heritage temples and shrines, contribute to the atmosphere with their crafted items.
Experience the essence of Kyoto in Resol's refined spaces, where you can forget the everyday life and enjoy leisurely moments.


The "Misu" is made entirely of hand-knitted Higo madake bamboo. The green cloth of the cap is made of broadcloth, dyed in indigo, and printed with an orbit pattern, which is a traditional pattern from the Heian period.
Attached with Hanabishi stoppers, the Nishijin-ori tassels are hung down.

Crafted by "Mitsuhira," established in the early years of the Kansei era (1789–1800). It represents a tradition spanning over 200 years. The company has served the Kyoto Imperial Palace, Yasaka Shrine, Kitano Tenmangu Shrine, Sanzenin Temple and many other shrines, and is currently headed by Heihachi Maeda, the eighth generation.

Well visible from the inside but difficult to see from the outside, allowing a glimpse of the elegant inner courtyard through the "Misu."


"Shoki-san" is a guardian deity on roofs, an indispensable part of the Kyoto cityscape. It is decorated to warding off evil, dispel misfortune, and ensure academic success. Legend has it that Shoki-san can even defeat demons.

The guardian deity above the hotel's main entrance is a reprinted version of Shoki. The Shoki-san seated in the inner courtyard is an original creation for the hotel, depicting Shoki-san carrying a travel case.

It was produced by the "Asada Tile Factory," which was established in 1911. That factory is responsible for part of the roofs of famous shrines and temples such as Toji Temple and Nanzenji Temple. The work is created by "Asada Akihisa," the only craftsman who produces traditional Kyoto roof tiles.

"Travelling Shoki-san," how delightful!


Crafted with Aakahiko Design's original mold, the bamboo basket is intricately woven in a lattice pattern to provide strength. The inner side is lined with Japanese paper to express subtle movements. The base is prepared by peeling bamboo skin, applying a black lacquer base, and finishing with vermilion lacquer. Flowing patterns in black lacquer add an element of refinement.

This work is produced by "Onishi Lacquer Ware Shop," which was founded in 1789 and is the successor to Tsuneshichi Otsuya, a lacquerware master for many generations. The shop is located on Sanjo-dori, a street that was once used by many travelers on Tokaido.

The 9th generation of Tsuneshichi Otsuya, Oonishi Noriko, and Kyoto Craft Certified Artisan, Ashida Naoko, contributed to the creation of this work.

Suzu Shihoukake Ichirinzashi

It is said that the custom of incorporating seasonal flowers and grasses into the hospitality and daily life dates back to the Heian period (794-1185).
Tinware develops a unique texture and flavor as it is used over time.
Ibushi, or wabi and sabi, the beauty of wabi and sabi that is worn through time, is displayed on each floor.

Seijyakudo" was founded in 1838 as a tinware maker in Teramachi Nijo, Kyoto.
Since then, the company has been awarded the production of solemn articles for shrines and temples, as well as Imperial court articles.


"Suihatsu" is a traditional Japanese object made of wood or bamboo that can be used to hang flowers, small paper strips and decorative fans.
Its name comes from its resemblance to the shape of a biwa's plectrum.
We welcome you with a "Suihatsu" made in Kyoto about 200 years ago.