I would ask, why go to the hospital at all? Yes, a laboring woman can refuse anything she wants, but to paraphrase what we sometimes say here-if you don't want to ride the ride, then don't buy the ticket.
For my hospital birth clients, "minimal" monitoring means a twenty minute strip upon arrival at the hossy, followed by listening for a minute or two every half hour, and every ten minutes while pushing.
For my home birth clients, we listen with the doppler every half hour while in labor and every ten minutes while pushing.
If you're planning to flatly refuse ALL monitoring, you'll have a much more peaceful birth by staying at home.
I tell my clients that we can create a good hospital birth together, but there are a *few* procedures that are different between home and hospital birth. One is the twenty minute strip, another is admission bloodwork. Otherwise, my hospital is pretty laid back. My clients aren't "required" to have a heparin/saline lock, mom and baby never have to be separated, parents rarely get flak for declining baby meds.
Most hospital "policies" can be negotiated, but remember that these bizarre policies evolved in response to lawsuits and to what the medical establishment believes to be the best care. A client flatly, uncompromisingly refusing everything sets the stage for an adversarial relationship, and ends up being unpleasant for everyone involved.
As a few posters have said, this is something to ask your provider.
Walking into the hospital with suspicion and distrust will create a suspicious and distrustful birth environment. I've watched it happen, and it doesn't need to. Staying at home is a much better alternative to walking into the hospital expecting them to negate your every wish. If they do, you'll be angry; if they don't, all the energy you spent preparing to defend yourself could have been better spent on your labor.