Holiday Inn St.Petersburg-Ligovsky Prospect

Address: Ligovskiy Prospekt 67/22, St. Petersburg, North-West Russia, 1932, Russian Federation | Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Holiday Inn St.Petersburg-Ligovsky Prospect St. Petersburg

4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

Travel Blogs from St. Petersburg

Part 1 - What...!

A travel blog entry by adamcousins on Dec 16, 2014


... I was her friend, visiting from England. Voices were raised and an argument broke out (I was still frozen by the way) the girl looked like she was getting upset, but then things seemed to calm down and the policemen apologised and let us go. The girl then gave me her train ticket and disappeared into the crowd. I was shocked to say the least... I mean, what the actual...? One minute I thought I was spending the night in ...

St Petersburg, Russia Day 2

A travel blog entry by kellyfayeurope on Sep 06, 2014

3 comments, 6 photos

... channel and naval base at 7.15 and at 8 pm the fortress and to get ready for Helsinki tomorrow. Thank goodness we wind our clocks back an hour....sleep in ready to dock at 7 am. It was spectacular watching the 4 ships Nautica, Seven Seas Voyager, Oriana, and Queen Victoria honking each other and departing under beautiful skies and calm weather at 6 pm. The naval base looked more like the graveyard with the main operational ship a camouflage painted patrol boat. ...

St. Petersburg, Russia

A travel blog entry by joe-darlene on Jul 14, 2014

3 comments, 105 photos

... The interiors of the building, fully restored 2004-2006, also feature a wealth of magnificent art nouveau decorations.

The building rapidly became one of the most famous and best-loved on Nevsky Prospekt. It was briefly home to the US Embassy during the First World War and soon after the October Revolution it was nationalized and assigned to the state publishing company Petrogosizdat (later Lenizdat). ...

St. Petersburg - Day One

A travel blog entry by pegariah on May 20, 2014

91 photos

... facades, domed cathedrals, and baroque residences were built along the city’s canals. By 1712, the capital was moved from Moscow to St. Petersburg. Then Catherine the Great continued the dream, adding even more elaborate palaces, parks, and squares all designed by French and Italian architects. But in the face of all this opulence, social unrest grew, giving way to ...

So Much to See...

A travel blog entry by ritawritatravel on Sep 21, 2013

46 photos

... few that few would object to seeing.

We split off for a little free time then, some heading to the palace. For those of you visiting, take note of what buildings are there and the times they open so that you can plan your day. I grabbed a quick bite with a friend before heading over to the palace itself, only to find that the current visiting hour was only for Russian citizens - whoops. Luckily our leader was able to get the other group in who skipped lunch.


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