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Travel Blogs from Tallinn
... oriented. It also seems like they really want to be different to other former Eastern Bloc countries and their reliance on the Soviets. Tonight we're going to take in an acoustic solo show put on by one of the singers from the show troupe. Lee Cara. Is a singer/songwriter/pianist/guitarist, and from a one song demo yesterday, I am looking forward to the night. We'll also try to catch the John Heddon Band again, as we did last night. Good value entertainment (50s and 60s, Motown, ...
... then as you pass, they invite you to eat In their restaurant. Having said this, we did speak with one who shared some information about the Estonia/Russian border. It was quite serendipitous, as he may have saved us a 15 to 24 hr wait by suggesting we do the southern border and not the north as we had planned.. We headed home and all agreed we would be up and moving by 7am tomorrow as we turn eastward to the land of the ...
... Tallinn is very pretty. It reminded us of the old area of Frankfurt. It is perhaps less well maintained, although obviously there is some restoration happening. They sell a lot of woollen products, but the wool is very hard (similar to Norswear).
Our dinner choice was salt cod paste - like a very soft pate. Interesting, but not particularly wonderful. A salmon fillet followed.
... to recover). There was only one other guest on this tour, a taciturn Dutch man. It was great to get out of the city to see some Estonian countryside: forests of Scots pine and deciduous trees, lakes, bogs and waterfalls. We made several stops at scenic locations, had lunch in a home environment in an interesting, private museum/gallery, visited a manor house from the days of the Baltic German landlords and walked through a peat bog. Who knew that ...
... a shot glass appears. Because.
After the tour, we walked over the Museum of Occupations. Military, not employment. It covered the period from around 1939 to 1991, mostly Soviet Occupation with a brief interlude from the Nazis. The museum was small and mainly had a lot of memorabilia, but also told a bunch of stories about the war. I particularly enjoyed that when the Soviets moved into the country in 1939, they just wanted to bring in 100,000 ...