How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Airport Transportation
- Continental Breakfast
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Breakfast Available
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Meridiana Marina Romea
Travel Blogs from Marina Romea
... a magnificent mosaic feature over and around the alter. The mosaics survived the troubled times including WWII but not all the Greek marble remained in place. A number of churches were built in the area and the monks abandoned the Basilica for some time. In this time, the marble was removed/stolen. Marble from some of the other churches was recovered from their ruins and installed in the church.
On our bikes for the last leg. ...
... a dutiful wife - nothing like it. Here I am being extra careful on approaching Zebra crossing slowing down just in case some I titled Italian jumps out of nowhere. I get the instruction from behind - "Don't stop, ride through. If you slow down for one more crossing I'll scream".
You will recall that Annette has a tolerance meter that can fuse at any time. Today it was at the 40km mark. "I've had enough" I hear as I ambled along. "It's hot and ...
... on the wall beside the track and a bronze statue of Senna. There were flowers on the fence to commemorate the anniversary of his death on 1st May. We then returned to our grandstand to watch some more free practice and the Superstock 600 race. By the way, Jake Lewis started 21st on the grid and finished 19th. Well done Jake! We rode the 2km in to the town square for dinner before heading back to the B&B.
Jonathan Rae won both Superbike races on ...
... very first Italian translation of Dante's Divine Comedy.
After our library visit we toured some historical landmarks, viewing more art at each of eight locations. By and large, these were mosaics, which I'd never even heard of prior to my travels. They were magnificent.
By the end of the day, I visited at least two more vending machines. You know, quality control.
... about 40 feet at this point.
Here's the hook. This portrait is known in the provenance in the museum today only as the "Lady with Jasmines." Painted between 1485 and 1490 by Lorenzo di Credi. Author Elizabeth Lev and a number of other sources in the literature say it is Caterina Sforza. There are two other renderings of her in Lev's book, one a lead emblem in profile when she was in her forties, the other a detail of her family, she kneeling at the feet of the ...