Lisbon Dreams Guesthouse
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Travel Blogs from Lisbon
... water which may have been the best purchase of our
lives. I really liked the Padrao Dos
Descobrimentos, I think the concept of all the explorers pointing in the
direction of new lands is so interesting and the statue was so massive. We
traveled all the way to the top and got an amazing view of the ‘golden gate
bridge’ which is modeled after san Francisco’s and the ‘jesus statue’ which the
one in brazil was copied from. After we got ...
... well. The shopping street consisted of a lot of performers, good to bad. The first day a man was playing hallelujah on the violin it was beautiful. Some of the performers just stood on one foot with their face half painted, but hey whatever floats your boat! There was also men who would go "psssst, marijuana"? And show us the weed trying to hide it in their hands. You really see it all! Our train left at noon today but as I had mentioned earlier my flip ...
... are interested). They offered a three course meal with wine for €10. Unbelievable, unfortunately they were booked out for the night so we booked in for a meal on Saturday night. After wandering the streets we found a nice local place where we enjoyed dinner before bed.
We started the morning freshly made crepes in the hostel then joined the walking tour around Lisbon – put on by the hostel. We asked how long it would take, they ...
... city, and we all really needed showers bad after the hot bus ride. We ended up finding several awesome places that made the choice worthwhile.
The first adventure in Lisbon was watching the sunrise over the bay. My friends and I sat right up against the water bordering the most historical part of the city in this giant plaza and saw the European sun rise above the mountains to the east. Our first few hours there were slightly eery because the place ...
... his way back to Europe after discovering the New World. Many of the others we had not heard of although they may have been brought up in our history classes a few years ago. Of interest was Henry the Navigator who was described at length in the museum of the structure. He was a very wealthy influential Portuguese noble who promoted exploration amongst other things. We do not think he actually participated in exploration activities.