Allegro Hotel Moskovsky Prospect
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Allegro Hotel Moskovsky Prospect St. Petersburg
Travel Blogs from St. Petersburg
... yet of the trip. I ordered a truffle risotto, black angel spaghetti (squid ink) and the panna cotta - all of which were simply scrumptious. I couldn't get enough of it! Luckily for me and portion control, they do half orders, which I love as it allows more sampling. We ended up walking down Nvesky Prospekt back to our hotel though so we ended up burning even more calories. Who said you can't have a good time, enjoy food and still lose weight? =)
... fall in love with "old" stuff. Not gonna to like post office in China any more.
I set a schedule to meet my host Nastia for dinner, but the way back was hard. I got lost without doubt. I asked a lady randomly about where was the metro. Surprisingly she replyed me that she could only spoke Russian and Dutch!! OMG, why Dutch not English?? Later on I found out that the cold war left the Eastern Germany and Russia "close" in some ways, so ...
... we had seen earlier in the day … it was The Hermitage … one of five buildings which we would be visiting tomorrow.
We made a short stop and a vantage point for a great photo of the Peter and Paul Fortress, so named because of the church of Saints Peter and Paul. It is here where several Czars are buried including the last Romanovs with the exception of one child. When we arrived, the area outside the Church was filled with ...
... the name given the peasant uprising that unseated the Tsars of Russia. In 1917, Tsar Nikolas II was removed from the throne, rather violently. He and his family were held until 1918. At this time, Lenin has taken over rule and orders the family killed.
Nikolas II is known by many because he and his family were killed by Lenin in 1918, after the Bolsheviks Revolution. The remains of many family members were buried in a mine and were ...
I should also pause to mention two things which I come to believe are essential rules of travel. Firstly avoid looking like a tourist and secondly, avoid drawing attention to one's self. Our 'friend', the dumb tourist struck out on both counts. Yes he was tall and stood out, but he insisted on wearing a cheap Ushanka hat, resplendent with Soviet star, that he'd picked up at the airport. Secondly he insisted on ...