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We liked Avila a lot. We found a place to park on a street just outside the walls, then walked up the snowy path, through the walls, to the cathedral. This cathedral is interesting mostly because of its red and white marble stones in the apse, and because the apse and flying buttresses are nearly connected to the city walls. Actually, the city walls, which are nearly intact and stretch 2.5km, with 9 gates. There are two entrances: we climbed the first ...
... on top of hills. The river Tagus curves around the village on three sides. This meant that the village was very defensible. We think that this is the reason this area has been inhabited for thousands of years. It also means that almost every street is either uphill or downhill and none of the streets are straight so finding your way around even with a map is challenging.
Susan was taking a picture of a church when she dropped her camera. It is toast now. ...
... 8216;camino’ which means footpath. We had lunch in the car (site bread still 5/10), and then set off on foot, over the chain, along the track. It was a strange landscape - a high sandy heath with distant views in all directions, dry pale yellow grass and small bushy trees with piles of stones beneath. Here and there small patches had been ploughed and a very thin and sparse crop of barley was growing - so poor as not to ...
... chancel has a 16th century altar from the former Santa Cruz Hospital by sculptor Felipe Bigarny and painter Francisco de Comontes, which depicts scenes from the Passion and the Resurrection, as well as two scenes of the Santa Cruz legend.
A number of countries lay claim to the invention of marzipan. The Spanish claim that it was invented by the nuns of the Convent of San Clemente in Toledo when ...
Restaurants start to open at around 8.30 pm and by the time we have chosen one, most are brimming with talking, laughing and animated people which indicate all are worthy of our patronage. We select one that has a high rating "Trip Advisor" sticker on its window. The menu appears very venturous but when in Rome you do as the Romans do. (and we will do that later as well!).
We let the waiter choose ...