Hotel Riviera & Maximilian's
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- Continental Breakfast
- Airport Transportation
- Minbar in room
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Non-smoking hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Riviera & Maximilian's Trieste
Travel Blogs from Trieste
... Italy. My past experience, though, from my 2003 travels in Italy is
that the food can be quite hit or miss. However, I used Venice, Florence, and
Rome, Italy’s biggest tourist draws as some of my bases during that trip, so
ended up eating a lot of mediocre, overpriced tourist food regardless of how
much I tried to get off the beaten path in those cities. It was quite a
different story in places like Ravenna and the hill towns of Umbria ...
... From there I continued onwards in the rain more or less
along the Italian border to Nova Gorica and up the Soca Valley to a quaint town
named Kobarid. I stopped in pouring rain when I saw a hostel sign in the middle
of town. The hostel consisted of a few rooms above the office of a tour company
which does river rafting, mountain biking, and other adrenaline sport trips in
the area. I arrived right before it was set to close for the evening. Not only
When I mentioned to some Croatians at my hostel in Zagreb that I was going to Istria, they said to go inland to the hill towns, that the coast isn't that nice compared to the islands and peninsulas farther south around Dubrovnik. Well, I went to a few coastal towns anyway, and they are quite nice, but I’d agree that Istria’s highlight is in its interior hills. Istria claims to be the Croatian Tuscany, and although that might be a bit of a stretch the hills and ...
... largely Italian culturally but part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire until the end of WWI, then part of Italy through WWII, and then part of Yugoslavia until its breakup in the early 1990s. Most of the Italian population left the region after WWII, but from the sound of things the Austrians and Italians have all returned as tourists. And I can see why. Of all the coastal Istrian towns I saw I found Piran to be the ...
... on the stepped spectator seats and imagine people doing the exact same thing almost 2000 years ago. It's a humbling experience. The city is also home to another Roman ruin. The Arco di Riccardo is an even earlier remnant of one of the city's ancient gates. The arch, dating from approximately 33BC, is also associated with another historical era; it's named after the English ...