El Bulli Hotel - Hacienda Benazuza
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- Shuttle bus service
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews El Bulli Hotel - Hacienda Benazuza Sanlucar la Mayor
Travel Blogs from Sanlucar la Mayor
... and Spain's maritime explorers, with Christopher Columbus being the Big Kahoona of these. (In Spanish the last name is Colon, which is mildly amusing to us Anglo types.) We then joined our small tour group - a security guard took us around but we used an audio guide to get the info. Security was tight, but a bit weird - we had to pass our bags through a scanner, but then had to leave them in lockers outside. No photos were allowed. We visited a range ...
... than the goodies! We learned as much as we could through the displays, but most descriptions were in Spanish... Basically, due to the fertile river this region has been settled for thousands and thousands of years, lots of good archaeological finds, and then of course Roman settlements, including the remains of their impressive statues and tablets. We wanted to enjoy the beautiful gardens and weather after our visit, and found a great little patio where we ...
... are allocated bikes and tour guides and Greg and I wait and hope we get to go. It turns out we have our own guide who is also Dutch and he is terrific. He came to Seville 20 years ago to study and married one of the locals. His knowledge about the history of the area is extensive. He told us the Romans came to the area over 2000 years ago and at that time the Seville was on the seaside. Now the sea is over 70klms away. This is due to the erosion and top ...
... solo involved body percussion, occasionally slapping his chest or leg as he moved across the stage. His outfit was a shirt, vest and suit pants, with various neck scarves. I could see how well worn his shoes were, the sole in the right foot coming unstuck. Flamenco is all about passion, and it is usual for onlookers to get caught up in it and participate by calling out and stamping or clapping along with the complicated beat. The two dancers must have ...
... all night and eventually it was time to retire home for good. I got a taxi even though my house isn't that far--but a 15 minute walk or so--however, it was 4:30 in the morning and I didn't trust walking through small, dark streets. It's interesting because, in the States, us college kids stay out until around 2am and then call it a night; here in Sevilla, the locals don't go home until almost 5/6am! Do as the Spaniards do, I guess!