B&B Gli Angeli
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TripAdvisor Reviews B&B Gli Angeli Venice
Travel Blogs from Venice
... of dragging our cases to our hotel began. We're really quite close to the ferry stop we disembarked at but when you're unfamiliar with the lane-ways and have to drag your case up and down bridges it's a little taxing. We found our hotel in the end and thank goodness the staff carried our suitcases up the stairs for us as we are on the fourth floor and the stairs are very steep!
So our apartment is not quite as flash as the photos on the website but it's ...
... her husband left her. She is buried in a gorgeous garden with 12 of her dogs. I was intrigued. We both fell in love with a painting by her ex husband Ernst (pic at bottom) because it was dark and personal. Mike loved the Pollock exhibit with the lines and dripping style. Picasso and Warhol were represented and adored but the whole Guggenheim collection was truly inspiring. It reminded us how important it is to support artist so they can continue telling the stories of our society.
... although directions seemed straightforward <<nothing>> is ever simple in the way of navigation in Venice!
We clearly took the scenic route to our designated meeting point but made it after a few wrong turns...I have read that it's important to be patient in Venice and to embrace the fact that 'getting lost ' will occur, particularly considering the number of tiny laneways and the manner in which the Venetians ...
... br> - Eat or drink in a public place.
- Sit in a public place unless it is in one of 3 designated parks in the city.
- Stop on a laneway to take a photo as other pedestrians may be delayed
Quirky Venetian Ways
- It is suggested on tourist websites that tickets for museums etc should be bought in advance online and must be printed off. However, you ...
... 8217; Pesaro).
Calle – a via or strada used elsewhere in Italy, meaning street and the name comes from the Spanish.
Campo – a piazza in the other Italian cities, meaning square. There are variations of this designation that refer to smaller squares as campello. Curiously, most of the campi still keep the name of the church that was located there or nearby (hence the name parrochia ...