Commodore Hotel Jerusalem
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Jerusalem
... out the actual Herodian Stones and above them was the remains of "Robinsons Arch".Named after the discoverer who noted the significance of the arch.A staircase built by Herod led up from the Tyropoen Valley,the poor of Jerusalem lived in this valley and it appears that they didn't like crossing this part of town to get to the temple. •There is a museum nearby. •Avi was ...
... things myself. About seven of the New Zealanders are leaving tomorrow so we brought our departure briefing and entertainment forward to just before dinner tonight. The Kiwis had us up doing the moves to a farewell song but the best act was a skit from one group who did a "Miss Marple" mystery that included parodies of our course leaders. It was well written and performed. I did a couple of Banjo Patterson's ballads - "A Bush Christening" and "The Man From Ironbark" which went over ...
... it is helping.
Next stop, the Israel Museum. One of the main areas we focused on was the second Temple model. This 50:1 scale model, covering nearly one acre, evokes ancient Jerusalem at its peak, meticulously recreating its topography and architectural character in 66 CE, the year in which the Great Revolt against the Romans broke out, leading to the destruction of the Temple and the city in the year 70 CE.
The model, a Jerusalem cultural landmark, ...
... was magnificent! There were originally 4 towers each named for one of Herod's brothers but only this one survives. I rested for awhile under an olive tree and tried to get my head around the significance of where I was sitting. I do not know why the far distant past has such a hold on me; I only know that by times I feel that is speaking to me. As I made my way through the Armenian Quarter I was beset upon by an obnoxious old Jewish man who was determined that ...
... Old City via the Zion Gate and passed through the Armenian section and headed for the Jewish section which was “closed for business” for the Shabbat. By the way it “felt like Sunday” because there was no work day, frenzied atmosphere there. We saw the tomb of King David which most Jewish scholars say is highly unlikely the resting place of King David – there were ultra-orthodox nevertheless praying at the tomb (that phenomena ...