Hotel Konstantatos

Address: 3 Dervenakion St. , Corinth, Peloponnese, 20100, Greece | Hotel
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This hotel, located on 3 Dervenakion St. , Corinth, is near Ancient Mycenae, Mystras, Lion Gate, and Citadel and Treasury of Atreus.
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Travel Blogs from Corinth

A DAY IN PELOPONESIA

A travel blog entry by mek1 on Oct 17, 2014

28 photos

... pass.

We walked first to the upper bridge and looked at the canal and watched two boats go through. We then drove down to the dock to get on the boat to ride up the canal and back. It was very exciting and beautiful. It is really amazing.

We then went to a lovely Greek restaurant on the way to Myceneae and had a delicious Greek lunch with meze plates, saganaki cheese and a great Greek salad. Then off to the beehive tombs of ...

Corinthians ... Information

A travel blog entry by marymc59 on Sep 19, 2014

... a canal. In Paul’s time, boats, ships and loads were pulled across by pack animals and human beings, helped by a clever system of rollers. Corinth was a large port city dominated by, Acocorinth, a hilltop citadel. The streets followed a grid pattern around a large market place, public baths, an amphitheatre seating 14,000 and a temple to the god, Apollo. Hundreds of small stone walled shops lined the streets. Corinth was ...

Canal + Ruins, what more do you want in one day!

A travel blog entry by pjwilton on Sep 08, 2014

15 photos

We leave the ship on a tender, with a short,calm ride to the shore. Our bus, no pretentious coaches in Greece, take us the Corinth Canal. This canal, built between 1881 & 1893 is 4 miles long, cuts through the Isthmus of Corinth and connects the Gulf of Corinth with the Saronic Gulf in the Aegean Sea.
It seems that every tourist in the area is visiting at the same time. Boats still use the canal, but being only 70 feet wide, the cruise ships and cargo boats still have the go around ...

"Not Everyone Gets to go to Corinth!"

A travel blog entry by bnnashton on Jan 23, 2014

4 photos

Corinth was an ancient site of opulence. Its status as a trading mecca ensured that many of its residents would enjoy wealth beyond what the average person could dream of in ancient Greece. The city was also well-watered, although it drew its water from an external source rather than springs. The mountain runoff and external water must have given Corinth a lush green color for much of the year. According to our helpful archaeologist Dr. John Camp, if you were an ancient Greek ...

Ancient Corinth

A travel blog entry by ryder.chris on Jan 23, 2014

49 photos

... 8217;s no video of this impromptu performance, but for a very good reason. As mentioned in an earlier entry, we had one student on the trip, Michael Hall, who was not a member of the choir. Michael assisted in many ways throughout the trip, but was also our designated photographer and videographer during performances. Well, as you may have guessed, Michael joined the choir, and today was his debut. So no video, but we’re glad to ...

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