No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Hippodrome Hotel Istanbul
Travel Blogs from Istanbul
... came the iPads and all the table sent messages home, Edward was home, the girls were out. Next stop was the Grand Bazaar, this is place that needs a day or two to explore, we had an hour. It is a covered bazaar, the size of the plaza with laneways, vaults and tiny shops. Our Turkish Lira did not make it way back to the boat. Now back to the tour group, it seems we were the only authorised people in the van, this was determined on ...
... filled to the brim with stuff and people and more stuff and people. Throw in the odd massive mosque or the occasional mini mosque with a cute wee minaret, a bit more more stuff and history and you can't help but marvel at this very unique and ancient throbbing city. This place is just manic!
There are cats and dogs just hanging about everywhere. They all look quite healthy and don't seem to bother anyone. They are ...
... The visitor area is all carpeted, makng it easy for us to meander around in our stocking feet.
Hagia Sophia -- The Hagia Sophia, aka in Turkish Ayasofia, (holy wisdom) was built in Constantine’s era as a church. During the first 300 years of Christianity, the concept of Jesus was as the shepherd of the flock, and the early carvings featured sheep. It was only in the middle ages that the image of Jesus’ suffering on the cross became ...
... just like in ankara. In the evening we walked down Istiklal Caddesi which is the busiest street in Taksim, and it is where all of the cafes and restaurants are. Here I found the Hard Rock Cafe, but the food was expensive for turkey so we didn't eat there. Instead we found this lovely little restaurant that was cheap and the food was amazing! When we had eaten we went back to the hotel.
On the 3rd day ...
... field hospital, some tents up for accommodation, and admin and stores area. And no toilets in the park either, all part of keeping it pristine. The New Zealanders had a similar set-up beyond Anzac Cove, they set up camp in the saltmarsh, put in jetties for boats coming and going. It’s hard to imagine. No people live in the park but some families are allowed to tend stock there – they are the villagers who were displaced when it was turned into a ...