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Gentlemen's Wing

Torsten Kreuger erected this building above the palace’s old cellar and laundry room. It was used to house male guests during holidays and after late-night parties. The gentlemen often used the rooms to rest after hunting trips and outlandish cocktail hours, where staff served drinks from silver trays wearing nothing but fancy facemasks.


Interior Designer Pontus Djanaieff recreated each of the two suites, junior suite and four deluxe rooms to resemble the quarters of the eccentric personalities who used to visit. The perks: clawfoot bathtubs in each room, poolside location, and Sweden's very first mechanical bowling alley under the same roof.

Bertil Malmberg

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Books meant everything to poet and author Bertil Malmgren. That's why his room is very much defined by a well-stocked library.
Marguerite Wenner-Gren had many strings to her bow, so to speak. Amongst other things, she translated work by the famous author and poet Bertil Malmgren, who soon became a dear friend to the palace family and often visited as a much-appreciated guest.


Born in 1889, Bertil Malmberg became a well-respected man amongst cultured associates. Like many of the Wenner-Grens’ cosmopolitan friends, Bertil spent significant time abroad, first for studies in Berlin and later living in Munich for 10 years. In 1953, he was elected as a member of the Swedish Academy and solemnly took his seat in chair number 18. Amongst various duties, members of the Swedish Academy are responsible for selecting the recipient of the Nobel Prize in Literature each year.

Room type Deluxe
Room size 21 sqm
Hästens® bed 180 cm
Extra bed No
Shower Yes
Bathtub Yes
Bathrobe & slippers Yes
Toiletries Malin + Goetz
Desk Yes
Pets No
View Herb garden
WiFi Of course
TV 32"
Ipod dock Yes