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Travel Blogs from Athens
... AT DFW I did not have to take off my shoe(s). No turning on the computer.
At Heathrow the line was frighteningly long, yet I was whisked ahead of people. Now this is one thing I've never understood: I'm in a wheelchair. I can wait a lot more easily than people who are standing up!
The lounge at Heathrow is huge. They have self-serve booze, wine, beer, sodas, and an impressive lineup of real food as well as snacks. The place ...
... on. Leaving our frustrations aside we walk past the Parthenon to the Erechtheion which is not nearly as big or as famous but with its carved statues and lack of scaffold it is probably the more beautiful.After the Erechtheion we continue our journey to the far end of the hill where we manage to get a more unimpeded view of the Parthenon and can see why it is so famous. With its giant columns and imposing presence sitting as lord of its domain and commanding ...
... he started playing with the fish head in a dissecting sort of fashion. Then came a huge shriek that got the attention of many of the patrons. The fishes eye had popped out and surprised Caleb. He was giggling and in heaven. Then he discovered the mouth and teeth of the fish and starting the fish signing songs and asking 'Why did you eat me?' Of course, out of the blue Caleb gets an ice cream bright to him. I am seeing a trend here in Greece. A late but fun evening after a long ...
... the top-- not exactly the ideal time of day for this activity, but it was unbelievable.The views of Athens were unreal. After we saw the Erechtheion and Parthenon, we headed to the New Museum of Acropolis. There we learned that the 6 Caryatids women holding up the Erechtheion are replicas and the real ones are in the museum (minus one that is in the hands of the Brits). We ...
... also took us to the basement of the museum, where we were able to see basically everything that has been found on the site in the last 100 years or so. In the museum, I especially liked the pottery pieces called “Ostracon.” These were scrap pieces of pottery that political leaders in ancient Athens would use to “ostracize” those in office.
Following our “behind the scenes” tour ...