Arhontiko Kefalari

Address: Kefalari, Corinth, Peloponnese, 22300, Greece | Hotel
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This hotel, located on Kefalari, Corinth, is near Ancient Mycenae, Mystras, Lion Gate, and Citadel and Treasury of Atreus.
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      TripAdvisor Reviews Arhontiko Kefalari Corinth

      4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

      Travel Blogs from Corinth


      A travel blog entry by modernoddyseus on Oct 29, 2014

      ... on whether or not I had a girlfriend. Young Cos said reflectively, “Yeah, that happens to me too. … I hate that about myself.” I felt the same way.
      -----Cos and I took a trip to Malta’s second island, Gozo. We visited its beach at Ramla Bay, where a narrow valley eased into the sea with soft, limestone cliffs rising above it to both sides. The peach color of Ramla Bay’s sand eased into the pastelle green of the open ...


      A travel blog entry by mek1 on Oct 17, 2014

      28 photos

      ... exercise, diet, hot thermal baths, herbal teas etc. The theater at Epidaurus supposedly has the best acoustics of any in the world. If one stands in the center of the "orchestra" and tears and piece of paper, it can be heard in the top most row of seats (row 50), It held 12,00 people.

      What a spectacular day we had. We came back for our last night on the ship and had a wonderful dinner on deck in the balmy weather of the Greek Isles.


      Corinthians ... Information

      A travel blog entry by marymc59 on Sep 19, 2014

      ... When Paul wrote to Corinth from Ephesus, the Corinthian community may have included 40 – 50, mostly gentile (non Jewish), members. They included; slaves and free, men and women, wealthy and poor, well and poorly educated members. Among them were; Prisca (Priscilla), Aquila, Stephanus and his household (1 Cor 16:15), Crispus (Acts 18:8), Gaius (Rom 16:23), Erastus (Rm 16:23), Sosthenes, Titius, Justus, Achaicus, Fortunatus, ...

      "Not Everyone Gets to go to Corinth!"

      A travel blog entry by bnnashton on Jan 23, 2014

      4 photos

      ... Ancient Greeks. In 44 A.D., Corinth was captured by Rome, and the city became a Roman colony. After the Romans destroyed most of Corinth, they had the hefty project of rebuilding it. Roman public constructions included multiple fountains to channel the external water, basilicas, cisterns (also for water storage), and a theater. In the Roman tradition, the basilicas located at Corinth were used not only for religious services but also for administrative purposes. The forum ...

      One Last Stop, Then Home Free!

      A travel blog entry by emilyemoore on Jan 23, 2014

      5 photos

      ... heading to the dig site of ancient Corinth! Nena and Dr. Camp gave us facts and knowledge about this site and learning about how much of an amazing city Corinth was was super interesting. It should have been the main city instead of Athens due to its location and land, but instead it was just known as a poplar "party" city. Next we headed back to the Acropolis and went all the way to the top of the Parthenon. This ...