Reykjavik Hostel Village
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TravelPod Member ReviewsReykjavik Hostel Village Reykjavík
OK this is like a hostel, not a hotel. Get into that head space and you'll be fine. Good location and great breakfasts.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Reykjavik Hostel Village Reykjavík
Travel Blogs from Reykjavík
The Good A caffeine addict's paradise! Coffee on EVERY corner and a few places in between. We are talking small, homey coffee shops - most set up like living rooms with books, sofas and a wool shrouded charm (I think only New Zealand can claim to have more sheep per capita than Iceland). Great places to hang out between cloud bursts. And NO …
... speaker would stand here and read the law to the crowds gathered by the cliffs.
A huge lake and several streams provided needed water as well as contributing to the beauty of the area. The site played a big part in the early history of the country. Trials and punishments were held here as well as sessions of parliament. One punishment meted out particularly for "women of loose ...
... eating stuff that Sandi left behind, peanut *************ers, cheese, etc.
At 2, I walked the short distance to the harbor to watch 3 movies about Iceland.
This was a cozy spot, perfect for a rainy day. I felt like was in my living room, as I sat in the big leather recliner! The theater is up stairs above a Haitian restaurant. It's run by the wife of the filmmaker. She is a journalist who writes and edits most ...
... Vikings, who we also got to dress up as. Samantha tried on the chain mail which turned outto be real and was very,very heavy. From the Saga museum, we headed to the Icelandic Phallological museum, which was basically a room full of penises in jars. My favourite part was the folklore section where you can see an authentic merman penis along with a jar containing the invisible penis of an elf. After, we walked over to Hallgrímskirkja, Iceland ...
... church on the site.
Our final stop was Kerid, a volcanic crater on private farmland. It reminded us of Mount Gambier’s Blue Lake,
Siggi picked us up at 19:00 and took us to the Harpa, Reykjavik’s new Concert hall and Conference centre, for a concert by Iceland’s Symphony Orchestra conducted by Markus Poschner, with Cuban pianist Jorge Luis Prats playing Tchaikovsky’s piano concerto No 1. After interval ...