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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
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TripAdvisor Reviews Piter Hotel St. Petersburg
Travel Blogs from St. Petersburg
... lapis lazuli. A large, brightly colored stained glass window of the "Resurrected Christ" takes pride of place inside the main altar. The church, designed to accommodate 14,000 standing worshipers, was closed in the early 1930s and reopened as a museum. Today, church services are held here only on major ecclesiastical occasions.
... driver Serge (sp), we were reminded of the meerkat ad on TV. I can’t say what order we saw stuff or what day as the two days in St. Petersburg melded into each other. Palaces, cathedrals, gardens. An amazing town and nothing like I expected. I thought it would all be brown and grey and drab and it isn’t at all. The palaces are so opulent it’s hard to believe and they are so big with dome ceilings all painted and all so old. We went to ...
... a proper steak in months!!!! The meat here is all very low in fat, and super thin, and insanely pricey!
We all thoroughly enjoyed our dinner, and finally jumped back in the van to drive home. Most of the trip there was minimal vision, so we were going slow for a while there! But honestly, I'm glad we did! I wouldn't have wanted the boys to drive faster in those conditions!
At the end of that week Luisa, Paula, Lucia, and I took a trip, with some other uni student, up ...
... the Spilled Blood the day before, that was our primary destination for the afternoon. The church is quite stunning as it's art consists of a number of mosaic images, still vibrant and jaw-dropping. From angels to biblical stories, the walls and ceiling were an open book. A quick stop at the nearby souvenir market and we parted ways again - some shopping and a lot of walking.
The main stop - Yeliseev's Food Hall, home of funky lights, weird puppets and lots of goodies. I ...
... of Jewish boys from 9 to 12 years old be conscripted into the Russian army for 25 year terms. They were educated in Russian, often baptized and, in most cases, never saw their families again. To the Jews of the Pale of Settlement this was nearly equivalent to Pharoah’s decree of killing every first born male.
Also, from the 1880-1914 period, vicious anti-Semitics acts and libels were state sponsored including the arrest of ...