Downtown Market B&B
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Photos of Downtown Market B&B
TripAdvisor Reviews Downtown Market B&B Vilnius
Travel Blogs from Vilnius
... br> 4. Everyone has the right to make mistakes.
5. Everyone has the right to be unique.
6. Everyone has the right to love.
7. Everyone has the right not to be loved, but not necessarily.
8. Everyone has the right to be undistinguished and unknown.
9. Everyone has the right to idle.
10. Everyone has the right to love and take care of the cat.
11. Everyone has the right to look after the dog until one of them dies.
12. A dog has the right ...
... s ok now. The Old Town is beautiful and I have so much to see and do.
The hotel is fancy and the service is so far impeccable. A bit too fancy for my needs on this kind of trip but I wanted to be central and in a reliable hotel in a city that I knew nothing about. My room is spacious and I finally get to sleep in a double bed after 10 days in a single one. I quickly settled in, got a map ...
... old ghettos, looking at where the Grand Synagogue once stood (it is now a school). On towards a park where there is a bust of Frank Zappa who, having earned himself a place on the Soviet's banned music list, became a symbol of freedom to the people of Lithuania. To add to the western feel we turned around to see a graffiti drawing of Twiggy's face! At the other end of the park was the Holocaust Museum which was very informative about the Jews in both Vilnius and Kaunas, and was full ...
... guy who looked just like Paul Giamatti and a young Josh Brolin. It was weird. We also went back to Dione for ice cream after lunch, which was excellent.
I came back to the hostel after ice cream with the intention of doing laundry, but someone else was already using the machine. I took this opportunity to start figuring out when and where ...
... ones, small ones and ones of various denomination - Catholic (in predominance), Lutheran, Orthodox - and some not used as churches anymore ie part of the university. All was clean and well maintained with informative plaques in Lithuanian (presumably!) and English describing what, whose church it was and who built it and what it was used for during the Soviet era.
The next ...