Gar Anat Hotel Boutique
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- Airport Transportation
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Gar Anat Hotel Boutique Granada
Travel Blogs from Granada
... sense. He just wanted somebody, anybody to please come and eat. At one point the nervous looking chef walked out from the kitchen to check what he may need to replenish only to note a scoopful of scrambled eggs and some grilled bacon missing (courtesy of me). I almost saw him grimace as he wandered forlornly back into the kitchen probably wondering what he was going to do next (and probably cursing the maitre'd). It was yum food though. I suggested to J we should prepare a ...
... no luck. We stop in a pizza/pastry shop (?) and ask the none speaking English girl at the counter. She tries to help and we try to follow her directions. No luck. Hungry and it noon at this point, we return to the pizza/pasteria to just eat there. We have what amount to fancy fresh hot pockets. Mine has salmon and some sort if sauce, Heather's was tomato and cheese and spinach, or rather tomato paste. We note that, since this was the ...
... and tiny patios were superb. Cordoba is obviously on many people's must see list before I die, as quite a few of the other tour groups were about the same age as the mosque.
Particulary liked the ancient French lady in a woollen twin set on a day when you could have fried eggs on the cobble stones.
Fortunately it was then an air conditioned bus ride across the plains where nearly all the olive trees in the universe have collected. Miles and ...
... I hate to think of the calory count. Its still settling in my stomach as I write this. The main cathedral just over our proverbial back fence is the final resting place of queen isabella and king ferdinand who were responsible for uniting spain against the moors and then sending their navy and army to the "new world" to get all the inca riches. We could have gone in and seen the crypt, but are now gerting a bit selective about which churches we ...
... learn about the Alhambra treaty that gave the Jewish population of Granada three choices – to leave Spain and leave their gold behind, convert and continue to live in Spain or die. Surprisingly, many chose the third option. Mosques are converted into churches, synagogues are destroyed and Granada shrinks into a small town ruled by Catholics and Castillans. We hike up through the area of Albaycin, the old town, through narrow, quiet streets and learn that the ...