Bed & Breakfast Diana
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this b&b rated in the past?
TripAdvisor Reviews Bed & Breakfast Diana Syracuse
Travel Blogs from Syracuse
... a nice and open square (who wants to eat in an open square in the middle of the sun at 35 degrees ?
We strolled through the village and then went to the beach.
Beaching seems to be a life style for most Sicilians, after some extensive searching we found a nice spot, where there were not too many weeds in the sea and installed ourselves amongst the locals.
The sea was beautiful, the water was warm - really warm- beach was sandy and you could walk for ...
... big quantity.
We stayed the evening at home with some home made (?) anti pasto's and wines etc . But what started on the terrace was quickly disturbed by a large number of wasps so we had to retract inside the house to finish our meal. Once the food was gone it was OK to be outside again and enjoy the lovely evening with beautiful views of the sea, the stars and the 'nothing’ around us.
... to bathe in the River Alpheus and was sighted by the River God (Alpheus) who was enamoured by her beauty. She refused his overtures and fled. Alpheus pursued her and fearing he would eventually capture her, Arethusa prayed to Artemis to save her. Artemis obliged and carried her off in a mist to Sicily where she became the Spring of Arethusa. Alpheus followed her and eventually his river waters mixed with hers of the spring. It was said that if ...
... chapel features an arm reliquary of St Lucy. The third chapel features an impressive Greek crater (originally used for mixing water and wine) dating back to the 3rd century BC, which is used as a baptismal.
After visiting the cathedral, we had a nice al fresco lunch on the cathedral plaza. Tony had a Mediterranean salad with tuna. I had swordfish in sweet/sour sauce which was served with eggplant ragu and chips. While we were eating, two ...
We then visited the Amphi Teatro Romano. Standing at street level, looking down where the ancient Roman city once was, we could see the remains of the Theatre's original form. Roman buildings often served as foundations for later structures, which did not always preserve the constructions in their original forms.
Built around 300 BC, the theatre was built on an older theatre from 500 BC. Covered walkways, corridors, some small stairways and parts of the Cavea ...