Tunis, Tunisia | Hotel
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This hotel, located in Tunis, is near Medina of Tunis, George Sebastian Villa, Kasbah of Hammamet, and Pupput Roman Site.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Aziza Tunis

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

    Travel Blogs from Tunis


    A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on Mar 28, 2014

    6 photos

    ... bordered on being cruel. English sense of humour injection please! I later suggested the cackle of the SS Helen reminded me of the Wicked Witch of the West, elicting more mutterings.

    Turned at the aqueducts after 1400, heading for Uthina. It is a new Roman site that is the least visited in the country, arriving by 1415. No camera fee. The two principal sites are the amphitheatre and the Capitol. John has the Lonely Planet on Tunisia, apparently what Noubi was using ...


    A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on Mar 16, 2014

    7 photos

    ... very French with its wide design and planted palm trees.

    Was mindful of any young guys together as no idea about the feel of the street in the heart of the Arab Spring. The clock tower at Place 14 Janvier 2011 marks the date former president Zine El Abidine Ben Ali resigned.

    Tony was waiting for me after 0800. He's a bit slower a walker than me but still made it back in 35M. Today's stares from locals was some combination of the look, camera ...

    Tunis Their Own

    A travel blog entry by cadkinsca on Oct 13, 2013

    1 comment, 22 photos

    ... its entire library and all the history that contained. There is an excellent museum (still under partial construction in an old palace) here devoted to the history of Tunisia from pre-Carthage, through the Greeks, the Romans, the Byzantines, and the Muslims, Unfortunately, due to everyone having pillaged here, the museum is almost all mosaics because only the floors survived, although there are statues, pottery, coins, etc., a lot of them found ...

    Falling for Tunis

    A travel blog entry by lawyerchick92 on Oct 05, 2013

    14 photos

    ... ports) that served Carthage. One was a naval station and the other was a merchant port. When the Romans conquered Carthage, the ports were filled in, but the Romans later rebuilt the site as a merchant seaport. There is nothing that remains of the historic port and the site is now marked buy upscale homes with pretty spectacular views.

    The next stop was the highlight of Carthage tour: the Antonine Baths. The baths were a Roman tradition. Romans would go to ...

    Sousse to Tunis

    A travel blog entry by noyelles on Apr 27, 2013

    1 comment, 13 photos

    ... as after the Punic Wars in 200 BC, it was abandoned & thus retained its original layout & character. It had been the provider of stone for the construction of Carthage & what really surprised us was the original mosaic floors in some rooms & the hip baths which have been found in several private houses. The mosaics are a very simple design of a ...

    Other places to stay in Tunis