Asia Hall measures 120 square metres, with space for more than 100 guests standing, or about 80 guests if seated ‘cinema’ style. Seated banquets can also be arranged for more formal functions. Three additional meeting rooms, Bangkok, Thoon Kramom, and Jutlandia, all open onto Asia Hall. Asia Hall is fully AV-equipped with a projector, large screen, and speakers. There is wi-fi throughout the house.
With its distinctive round conference table and leather chairs, which originally stood in the East Asiatic Company’s second headquarters on Holbergsgade, Bangkok is one of the most majestic rooms in Asia House. Ten people can sit comfortably around the characteristic table. Measuring 25 m2, the room is equipped with a smart screen.
EAC Lounge is perfect for small break-off meetings at conferences, as a buffet room, or for gift and guest-book tables during festive arrangements. A model of the Siamese ship, Thoon Kramom, which H.N. Andersen first sailed from Bangkok to Europe, is displayed in the EAC Lounge. The room offers wi-fi access.
Formerly a director’s office, this meeting room is named after the EAC ship, Jutlandia, which began as a passenger and cargo ship but is best known for its role as a hospital ship during the Korean War, when it provided humanitarian support to UN forces.
Fully AV-equipped with a large screen mounted on the wall, Nakskov is ideal for meetings or for use as a buffet in connection with dining in the adjoining Selandia. The room is named for the city of Nakskov on the southern Danish island of Lolland, known for its shipbuilding industry where the first EAC Selandia ship was built in 1912. Nakskov is also the birthplace of EAC founder H.N. Andersen.
Selandia seats a maximum of 60 people, and is often used in connection with Nakskov for dining. Selandia opens out onto a small garden behind the House, where an equestrian statue of H.M. King Chulalongkorn, King of Thailand from 1868-1910, was erected in the garden in 2007, one hundred years after the King guested Asia House.
The first Selandia ship, built in 1912, was a remarkable technical achievement, being the world’s first fully diesel-powered motor ship.
The Mandarin offers a regal setting for board meetings or round table discussions, and can comfortably seat 16 to 34 guests. It is fitted with a projector, pull-down screen, and has wi-fi access.