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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
TripAdvisor Reviews Alloggi Serena Venice
Travel Blogs from Venice
... level Two of the game. Level Two involves dealing with the Italian train travel call centre. The designers of the game have engineered a train strike today and we are due to travel to naples at 1 pm. So far we have had 5 phone calls and have found out our mission is to present ourselves to the train station with all our luggage at the appropriate time. We will then and only then be told if our train is cancelled or not. The operator actually said ...
... is a family tradition and an apprenticeship. The sons come into the apprenticeship at about age 15 or 16. It takes 15 – 20 years for them to be considered a Master. If they don’t have the talent, they will remain an assistant and not be called a Master.
The work was fascinating and gorgeous. We could take all the pictures and video we wanted while in the demonstration, but once inside the showroom, our camera couldn’t be used. If ...
... of Venice less frequented by tourists and more practical shops frequented by locals. We stopped at a small department store, I guess you would call it.
It stocked really lovely Italian style gadgets from bottle openers, paper towel holders, quirky tea pot and coffee kettles to large electrical appliances like washing machines, vacuum cleaners and electrical adapters. I could have easily have stocked up on some of the more quirky and stylish gadgets only P kept asking ...
... Venice waiter pestered him until he ordered a side...Don capitulated and ordered potatoes...you guessed it...they were french fries!
It was now time to order wine...none of us was confident enough to stand up to this guy so we let him pick...but we gave him a price cap!
We had a great meal...some funky sardines on the starter but the rest was fantastic. He didn't ask us if we wanted dessert, but he did ask us if we wanted an appertif...limoncello was ...
There may be 100 churches in Venice, but we started our day in a synagogue in the old Jewish Ghetto. In the 1300's and 1400's, Jews from Central and Eastern Europe poured into Venice as they fled persecution in their homelands. The Venetians were progressive, and although they corralled the immigrants behind massive gates in an undesirable part of the city, at least they felt safe. This community, segregated and alienated, was the first to be called a "ghetto" (from the ...