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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Room service
Photos of Amarilia Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Amarilia Hotel Athens
Travel Blogs from Athens
... myself by how nervous I felt to visit Akis - oh well if he's reading this - to say goodbye, because goodbyes are hard and well... I didn't really want to do it at all. It had turned out he had worked all night, Athens had been booming for the marathon and he only got in at 12.30am. So... he was forgiven! Goodbyes are ****. I tried not to cry and walked away but I was intercepted by a huge hug from the spiritual lady next door in the ...
... Euro each (compared to the 20 euro for the cab this morning ). Only disadvantage was the distance to be walked from the station to the berth where the ship was located.
We sailed a bit late at 6:15pm and are heading for Kusadasi in Turkey. We were late due to a passenger arriving back late. This happened once before too and the ship did wait although the last time, the passenger had to join the ship using the pilot boat and do an at sea transfer – ...
... back, so a total of another hour. Andrew and all the other kids went on that hike; most of the adults did also. A few of us, including me, sat on a bench at the monastery and admired the view. After everyone returned to the monastery, the bus took us back to the hotel for lunch, and everyone got to spend the afternoon at the pool or the beach. In the late afternoon, we set out in the bus again, to Dion, about half an hour's drive, where we visited the ruins of an entire city, ...
... actually surprises us as it’s very pleasant, not noisy, mostly clean and tidy with narrow colourful streets and alleys. It’s full of tourists but we don’t mind. We walk around the Acropolis to find the entrance. It’s not signed-posted but follow the crowd and you’ll find it. From the Acropolis you have a beautiful view of Athens. We wander around, take some photos of the restored ruins and enjoy the moment. The kids are quickly bored which is probably due ...
... for getting rid of punks in the government. Another Athenian governmental practice was the use of the kleroteria. They were allotment machines made from slabs of wood or stone. Basically this machine provided a simple random sample of the population on who would be the jury for court cases. Essentially this made it very difficult for bribery and corruption.
Prof. Camp took all of us to the basement under the museum that is off limits to the ...