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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Concierge desk
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Multilingual staff
- High-speed internet in room (surcharge)
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Aramis Warsaw
Travel Blogs from Warsaw
... Jewish and really doesn’t consider himself fully Jewish, either. But he knows a lot about Jewish practice and history and the Ger Chasidim.
The cemetery is a challenging place to see, perhaps particularly snow with snow on it on a cold, wintry day. Unlike Krakow, or Beit Warszawa, this is what I expected to find in Poland. Towns empty of Jews, with only the physical remnants left behind by chance. The cemetery itself was crushed by the Germans ...
... in the evening, with soup being given just 3 times a week. It was eventually bombed by the Germans, and was rebuilt as a museum many years later. One pillar at the entrance to the museum survived, as well as one tree. The tree became a memorial for the people that died there, with plaque's placed on the stump. The tree had died and was replaced with an exact replica model in 2004. The old tree was chopped up and placed inside the prison. After heading back to ...
Pleasantly surprised by Warsaw after reading about how congested it is. So much going on and it has a really good atmosphere with trendy cafés and shops. We visited the Warsaw Uprising Museum and were astonished by the bravery of the men and women involved and then walked around the Old ...
... Not much to do here but snap some photos and walk around the top. I think the building is actually significantly taller than the viewing terrace where we got off, but this was as high as we could go.
We had earlier decided to go to TK MAXX at some point, to see about discount European clothing. When we went in, it was busy and the prices were not that attractive. I ended up buying a SPAIN shirt with a bull kicking a soccer ...
... churches are not museums where you pay an entrance fee. They are full of real Poles going to mass. The Catholic Church has a strong place in Polish national identity; under German occupation it was a place of resistance for Poles. Many of the Priests and churches were active in supporting the Uprising against the Germans and countless other occupiers before that. Even if you’re not actively attending, as our hosts ...