Hotel Liberty 1
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Liberty 1 Agia Marina
Travel Blogs from Agia Marina
... poles . From the theatre we made our way to the Propylaea. This columned gate was the cities entrance in ancient times . Damaged in the 17th century when lightening set off a Turkish gunpowder cache it has since been restored. Actually large parts of the Acropolis are being restored. I remember coming to the Acropolis as a young child with Mum and Sue when we travelled to England by boat. I think we were about 10 and 8. My main memory was being able to run all over the Pantheon ...
... neighbourhood of shops and restaurants, as well as hidden 'ruins'. Despite the crisis that hangs over Greece, things were still hummin. We have only seen s couple of homeless people, but no beggars except for what we think are gypsy kids playing small accordions...with these put on sad pathetic faces. Only small lines at ATMs. Doing the hop on hop off bus tomorrow, but going to the Acropolis first to get there early before it gets too ...
... Treasure of Atreus. Oldest tomb ever uncovered. Believed to be the tomb of Agamemnon. Epidavross Ancient Greek Theatre. Seating for 14000 people incredible acoustics. Performers don't need a microphone and you can hear a pin drop on the centre stone in the orchestra which is a circular area at the bottom. 2500 years old and still used today by famous performers from all over the world. Stayed the night at the Amalia Hotel in Nafpoli. A very beautiful town and a nice hotel. ...
... 17px; line-height: normal;">We went through the National Garden, past the presidential house, saw the changing of the guard at the tomb of the unknown soldier in front of the Parliament House. The guards have a ceremonial walk and still wear traditional uniforms.It was somewhat unnerving to see many armed police and guards, but i guess we have that in Washington too.
... pot for all the things we have seen and heard on our tour. My paraphrase goes like this – the Parthenon was built by the ancient Athenians, destroyed by the Persians, rebuilt by the Greeks, taken over by the Romans, the Crusaders and the Turks, and finally won back by the Greeks, though we don’t talk about the time of the Dictator. This agrees with the stories we have heard in other ports we have ...