Address: 50, V.Velykoho str., Lviv, 79053, Ukraine | Hotel
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      Travel Blogs from Lviv

      Lviv, Ukraine

      A travel blog entry by hippler on Oct 13, 2014

      1 comment, 92 photos

      ... the dancers.

      Once again, we are absolutely in love with Lviv. On the streets, musicians are everywhere busking. Classically trained musicians usually. The violin and accordion are a common pairing here. The other night we were walking on a dark side street. In many cities, you'd be praying you don't get mugged. Here, we heard a violin up ahead. We turned the corner and saw a violinist and accordion player on the street. There was no case or hat ...

      The Golden Horseshoe

      A travel blog entry by wareameye on Apr 27, 2014

      24 photos

      Just as Moscow has the "Golden Circle" tour of monasteries outside the city, Lviv has its own “Golden Horseshoe” tour of nearby castles. We travel about 160km in a large horseshoe-shaped arc, visiting the three most popular castles: Olesko, Pidhirtsi, and Zolochiv. Each one is remarkable in its own ...

      Love Lviv

      A travel blog entry by kwoky86 on Nov 15, 2012

      9 photos

      ... the oldest and smallest lady on the bus. Anyway we waited and waited and waited for her to get off the bus, we drove well past the point where me and Girihen thought we should get off the bus, but we have to stick to the plan! She eventually gets off at the very last stop about as far away from the city as you can get. Looking back this was a really silly person to pick as she couldn't beat a snail in a race, we even had time to go and visit an orthodox ...

      Getting Closer

      A travel blog entry by cadkinsca on Jun 02, 2012

      2 comments, 26 photos

      ... with 45 synagogues, for example. It actually became more Jewish after the Molotov - VonRippentrop pact of 1939, when Jews fled from Germany-controlled Poland to Russia-controlled Poland, where L'viv was. Then the Germans broke the pact, invaded Russia, destroyed almost all of those synagogues and killed almost every single one of the 240,000 Jews. After the war, the Soviets moved all the Poles. It ...

      Solo Americana

      A travel blog entry by raichies on Aug 07, 2011

      1 photo

      ... then Swedish, back to Polish, then when Poland was partitioned in the late 1700s by the Austrians, Russians, and Prussians, it became part or the Austrain-Hungarian Empire. For a brief moment, the western Ukraine was independent after WWI before it became part of Poland again, and alas, since the end of WWII it was under Soviet control.

      My major activity today was to find the one and only active synagogue in Lviv. Before WWII ...