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How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Continental Breakfast
- Airport Transportation
- Drycleaning onsite
- Shuttle bus service
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
TripAdvisor Reviews Antony Hotel Mestre
Travel Blogs from Mestre
... to Juliette. Venice is a short drive from Verona, we arrived before dinner. Oh god dinner was a disaster, that was seconded by Billy when he proclaimed he in fact could do better and I agree entirely. My dinner optimism was at an all time low. Today, again we were up early, off to explore the floating city of Venice. I am head over heals in love. We are staying slightly out of the city built on the mud flats so we took the bus across the bridge to the ...
... from contemporary art glass and glass jewelry to Murano glass chandeliers and wine stoppers. Venice kept protecting the secret of the production of glass and of crystal but, notwithstanding it, the Republic partially lost its monopoly at the end of the sixteenth century, because of some glass makers who let the secret be known in many European countries. Today, Murano is home to the Murano Glass Museum in the Palazzo Giustinian, which holds displays ...
... small benefit to a hard days work but today's kids wanted more than just an autograph. They wanted our souls!!!! As we try to pack up and head for lunch, insert child's face. And another and another until all children are satisfied - and not only the kids, the art teacher couldn't wait to get his iPad out for a quick pic. But, although we were probably the last humans to leave the school it was a blast and having DANI GURL ...
... historical center part of Venice (Canals! Gondolas! Bridges!)
Around 10:30am, we took a 10 min train ride to the Santa Lucia station, which was super convenient to get to from Mestre. We got to visit St. Marks Square and the Rialto Bridge, so that's two big things taken care of. Other than specifically looking for those two attractions, we spent the day exploring the streets, soaking up ...
... with construction starting in 1600. There are a few theories as to how the bridge got its name. The first one involves the prisoners that walked across the bridge on their way to the executioner. The prisoners would "sigh" as they crossed the bridge. Some say Lord Byron first bestowed the nickname with his writings: "I stood in Venice on the Bridge of Sighs, a palace ...