Sures Belgrano Suites
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... covered with sheep skin. Or there was a buggy ride for those not wanting to ride. A museum, a garden and a shop completed the things to do before lunch. It was a lovely setting and peaceful if you could ignore the road that ran at the end of one of the fields. Lunch was a meat feast with bottles of wine on the table which kept coming once one was empty. Beer and fruit juice were the other options. The lunch started with sausage and then steak, a huge piece, ...
... great necropolises. I suddenly realised that today was not the best idea to visit this tourist attraction and so I visited a nice restaurant close by, to treat myself to pasta and chips smothered in garlic and parsley ...the restaurant was called Clarks I think...anyhow, good job I had eaten what I had wanted because I got asked by two boys walking past can they have my chips and then after asking the waitress can I bag up ...
... like this are so rare with the extreme Patagonian weather.
Just as excitedly as we arrived in Puerto Natales nearly four months ago, we're now excitedly heading north to Buenos Aires. Breathing in the last moments of Patagonia and the southernmost extent of our travels, we'll soon be exploring the big city, the unique Tigre Delta, and preparing for the next leg of our travels into Boliva and Peru. As always, the adventure continues!
... about the theatre, which is an opera house. The opera house took 20 years to build, and three architects worked on the project. The first architect was an Italian who died from a mysterious disease when he was 44 years old. The second architect was also Italian who died at the hands of his wife’s lover from a gunshot when he was 44 years old. The only surviving architect was a Belgian, who finished the project in the early 1900s.
... interesting thing about this church, a man who had been general in the revolution was also a Mason. He was buried in the building but in a special "lean to “not considered part of the sacred building. His tomb was guarded by honor guards.
Buenos Aires got its name from a nearby port that was name for the Patron saint of sailors; the Virgin of Fair Air (from Italy) who made sure sailors ...