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Travel Blogs from Kuressaare
... relinquished control when Estonia regained its independence. On the stairs going between each floor of the exhibition were some great jokes about the Soviets:
"Did you go to the party meeting tonight?" “No, I slept at home”
“Capitalism is the exploitation of man by man. Socialism is the other way round”.
Leaving behind the castle, I went for a quick bite to eat at a pub overlooking the moat. Had a lovely lunch of ...
... is a small town of around 14,000 people. I had booked a bed at the SYG Hostel, which was only a fairly short walk from the bus station. From the outside, the hostel looked like an old Soviet era hotel. From the inside, it looked like an old Soviet hotel. I was in a very simple room with four beds, but I was the only one in the room. In fact I thought I was the only one in the whole hostel until some other guests arrived later that evening. The shower ...
... Is this Explore or Explore for Geriatrics? Headed out by 0830 to break up the delay, letting the lazy horde have brekkie. Took some pix of the Bishop's Castle, including one for the blog itself. Chatted with Mike about diving in footie, recognized as a problem.
The town is pronounced coo-re-sar-ray. Our hotel manager cum tour guide Jaan said it has been unually warm this summer. Off we went on the bus.
We drove past the local ...
... Church of the Holy Spirit. It was sometimes a struggle with inopportune vehicles cluttering up shots.
Once more up the Pikk Jalg Gate to the high part of the old town for nice views today beside Stenbock House, the reisdence of the prime minister of the country. Thought some spires down below seemed new but not on closer inspection.
Back to the supermarket, other shoppers also there. Got some brie for lunch and a local liqueur 8.54.
Off in ...
... this hill since the 16th century and a large Dutch styled one dates to the early 1920s. The cafe and small museum at the site, illustrate how the milling was done and also, show how cloth was woven on looms. This is where I ate lunch and the food and coffee are recommended.
Karja church dates to the 14th century and is very simplistic yet spiritual inside. The older lady who takes your one euro entrance fee is friendly but doesn't ...