Business Hotel Karelia
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
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We spent most of Tuesday in the State Hermitage gallery, which is huge and second only in size to The Louvre, and in the evening we found our way over to the Christmas fair at Pionerskaya place......Muscovites do Christmas markets so much better than those in St Petersburg, but the Christmas markets in Annecy are still the leaders.
On a beautiful and sunny Wednesday, we walked around to Peter and Paul ...
... palace in the suburbs of his new city and, after an aborted attempt at Strelna, Peterhof - which means "Peter's Court" in German - became the site for the Tsar's Monplaisir Palace, and then of the original Grand Palace. The estate was equally popular with Peter's granddaughter, Empress Elizabeth, who ordered the expansion of the Grand Palace and greatly extended the park and the famous system of fountains, ...
So another early start but thanks to our early night we were both awake at 5am and waiting for our room service breakfast. Our guide had asked everyone to be cleared immigration and at the bus by about ten to seven so we could be one of the first buses on the road. And we were.
Our first stop today was Peterhof Palace which was about an hour's drive from the city. We had a great run there with no traffic hold ups – which I think is quite ...
Another typical day in Saint Petersberg, wet & cold. (See picture) Anyway it is off to see the sites & have a good time Russian style. Already tried the vodka.
That was John now me Rell. I was to say the least extremely upset our day started out to what should have been a highlight of our St Petersberg Trip a Canal boat ride. But due to the weather being a bit drizzly they put us in covered canal boats. However due to the drizzle ...
... and industrialists could buy their way into the cities and by the 1870’s the first Jewish cemetery was established in Moscow. A few grand “choral” synagogues were allowed to be built – as long as they were neither anywhere near a church or a road that was ever used by a Tsar.
Tsar Nicholas I (who ruled from 1825 to 1855) decided that it would be useful to further integrate his Jewish subjects so he decreed that ...