Courtyard Charleston Mt. Pleasant
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TripAdvisor Reviews Courtyard by Marriott Charleston-Mount Pleasant
Travel Blogs from Mount Pleasant
... br> A highlight for me was the ceremonial flags being brought down at the end of the day. Tomorrow they would be raised, it goes on. Walking around the Fort was interesting but truly it is about a moment in time and not much is left. I did not feel sadness there, I felt free! It is situated in this beautiful place looking at the Charleston Harbor and the islands of the Cooper River estuary. There are other Fort locations nearby, no longer standing, but history lingers and ...
... We had dinner and talked and planned our future activities and made a few phone calls to confirm reservations for future travel. Off to bed for, "tomorrow is another day" (get it gone with the Wind).
October 28, 2014
We woke up and the campground was all foggy. It was eerie, quiet and everything was wet. We wanted to get the most time we could in Charleston and so we hurried and took showers and skipped breakfast as well. We thought we ...
... shops, markets and public buildings. When we reached the southern tip of Charleston we stumbled upon a museum containing the treasures of a Privite collector. The collection was huge, undoubtably going into the billions as it held artefacts which predated Christ and belonged to various monarchs worldwide. That night we went out again and were bought many drinks by the stars ...
... to straighten them up and stabilize them. They are held in place by washers on the outside walls. There are many churches in Charleston, and it is often referred to as the Holy City. The palmetto features on the state flag and is planted everywhere. We are staying at Lake Palmetto. Time for bed. Seamus just emailed from Cork to say it was raining and people are sandbagging their houses. Should I worry?
... The largest and most striking of these homes was the Calhoun Mansion that was built just after the Civil War in 1876. It was built as a beacon to light the way for Charleston to reemerge from the destruction of the Civil War. After completion the home gradually deteriorated until it was condemned in 1972. A prominent businessman of the city purchased the home and spent the next twenty five years and five million dollars to bring this home back to its original spender of 1876 when ...