San Francisco’s historic Hotel Triton will soon be unveiling the fruits of its $6 million, year-long renovation.

The 1913 hotel has been reimagined by designer Liubasha Rose and her team, Rose Ink Workshop, using the Danish concept of Hygge — comfort and coziness. The centerpiece of the renovation is a treasure discovered by accident: a 1940s mural by impressionist artist Jon Oshanna, which was found behind one of the lobby’s walls during demolition. The mural depicts Mission Dolores, which is both San Francisco’s oldest building and California’s oldest mission.

Playing off the mural, Rose decorated the lobby with a curated mixture of found objects, books and art to give it the feel of a private living room. Featured objects include a collection of Nigerian Yoruba crowns and a set of minerals from around the world. A custom glass-blown chandelier lights up the room.

The hotel’s 140 rooms were also designed to evoke private guestrooms in a friend’s house, giving guests the feel of a home-away-from-home. The lights, fabric and furniture were custom-designed by Rose Ink Workshop and include Carrera marble finishes.

Triton’s refresh is the latest in a string of San Francisco hotels working to reinvent themselves as competition from new hotels intensifies and even more are added to the development pipeline.

Final renovations will wrap up in early December. Two restaurants spearheaded by Chef Laurent Manrique, Cafe de la Presse and Herlen Place, will remain on either side of the hotel, which is nestled at the intersection of Union Square, Chinatown and the Financial District at 342 Grant St.