Feichtinger Graz Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Feichtinger Graz Hotel
Travel Blogs from Graz
... to climb up and again back down. The size of the cave in general was very impressive not to mention the ice features. For me the best parts of the ice were one huge piece that looked like a Kiwi bird that had been submerged in water then instantly frozen, it had changed shape over the years so had had several appearances, and the second was an ice tunnel where upon entering, the film 'cool runnung' came to mind with the toboggan sledge. The only lighting used throughout the ...
... us being weird). We also put one on for lees oma & grandad. The hotel room was massive!! It has 2 double beds, a single bed and a large desk in the room and there is still room to have a party! We're about 10 mins walk into town past about 20 shoe shops. Austrians must like a good shoe?! Italia bound tomorrow and fingers crossed the weather will stay sunny ...
We arrived in Graz on Sunday evening, for a few days' spent with Mr and Mrs Holland. Thanks to Mum and Dad for having us, and we had a great time. The weather was generally good, though with the rain showers regular enough to remind us what an ordinary summer central Europe has had, compared to normal.
We spent Sunday through to Friday with Mum and Dad, doing a few chores (the plum tree is ...
... were still quite a lot of brickwork as well as a clock and a bell tower. Apparently the city paid a ransom to save these. We have a long day travelling tomorrow getting up at 4:30 so we spent the late afternoon packing and clearing up. We have been without internet at our accomodation but there is free city internet in certain areas so we have been able to plan our transport using ...
... operated by a chap with quite good English and a real passion for the
history and architecture.
As well as a pride in the historical
there is everywhere an interest in modern design and art. The
ultimate expression of this is the Kunst haus. A gallery of modern
art. We have affectionately labelled the building “the slug” as
it somewhat resembles some marine creature comfortably nestling in
amongst the baroque churches and 17century apartment blocks.