Executive Room Oscar Wilde
Executive Room Oscar Wilde

Oscar Wilde


{October 16, 1854 (Dublin, Ireland) – November 30, 1900 (Paris, France)}

Our Torel Avantgarde represents this writer in the two sides that most marked his life story.

In one of his hotel rooms in Porto, the square headboard represents the mental prison he was in, due to his sexual orientation.

At the same time, he was a funny and ironic artist, these characteristics being represented in the colorful rug.


22 m2
Double bed
Occupancy: up to two people
Offer of Nespresso coffee and water throughout the stay;



Oscar Fingal O'Flahertie Wills Wilde was a prolific Irish writer, who wrote plays, fiction, essays, and poetry.

After writing in different forms throughout the 1880s, he became one of London's most popular playwrights in the early 1890s.

He is remembered for his epigrams and plays, such as the novel “The Picture of Dorian Gray”, and by the circumstances of his arrest and early death. In this work, Oscar Wilde was portrayed with the confident and confident look of someone who knows exactly what he is doing and why he is doing it.

The artist was the creator of the Dandy Movement, which argued that the cult of beauty and beauty were the solution to the atrocities of the industrial era.

Some of his main works:

Lord Arthur Saville's crime
The Canterville Ghost
The happy prince
The portrait of Dorian Gray.

“Life is too important to be taken seriously.” – Oscar Wilde

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