Open main menu

The Arabella-Hochhaus is a 23-storey, 75 m (246 ft), hotel/apartment building at Arabellapark, in the Bogenhausen neighborhood in eastern Munich, Germany

Arabella-Haus Muenchen-1.jpg
Alternative namesArabellaSheraton Bogenhausen Hotel
General information
LocationArabellastraße 5
Munich, Germany
Coordinates48°09′04″N 11°37′06″E / 48.15111°N 11.61833°E / 48.15111; 11.61833Coordinates: 48°09′04″N 11°37′06″E / 48.15111°N 11.61833°E / 48.15111; 11.61833
Construction started1966
Roof75 m (246 ft)
Technical details
Floor count23
Floor area89,000 m2 (960,000 sq ft)
Design and construction
ArchitectToby Schmidbauer
DeveloperJosef Schörghuber
Other information
Number of rooms550 apartments/446 hotel rooms


The building was designed by architect Toby Schmidbauer[4] and constructed from 1966 to 1969 by Josef Schörghuber [de]. Until the 1990s, the former Musicland Studios was located in its basement. In order to meet demand for hotel rooms during the 1972 Olympic Games, the building was partly converted into the 467-room Arabella Bogenhausen Hotel, one of the largest hotels in Munich. In 1998 a joint venture was formed between Arabella Hotel Holding and Starwood Hotels and the hotel was renamed ArabellaSheraton Bogenhausen. It has since been renamed Sheraton Munich Arabellapark Hotel. The company now operates the hotel jointly with The Westin Grand Munich, located across the street. In addition to the hotel, the building is at present home to two clinics, 550 rental apartments, and 100 offices and surgeries. The rooftop features a large spa area.

The building is set for demolition in 2026, as it is at the natural end of its lifespan, ineligible for landmark status, and unsuited to renovation due to its obsolete construction methods.[5]

Arabella-Hochhaus is also located in close vicinity to the headquarters of HypoVereinsbank (Hypo-Haus).


  1. ^ Arabella Hochhaus at Emporis
  2. ^ "Arabella Hochhaus". SkyscraperPage.
  3. ^ Arabella Hochhaus at Structurae
  4. ^ Lübbeke, Wolfram. "Hochhäuser in München". Historisches Lexikon Bayerns. Bayerische Staatsbibliothek. Retrieved 26 August 2017.
  5. ^