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TravelPod Member ReviewsAparthotel Spatz Krakow
Good staff, friendly and informative
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TripAdvisor Reviews Aparthotel Spatz Krakow
Travel Blogs from Krakow
No excursions or activities to post today. I didn't find out until the day rolled on, but many of the in-town sites are closed on Mondays. Schindler's Factory and Wawel Castle were the two I wanted to see today; but no worries, they'll still be there later in the week. Tomorrow is the big day, the trip out to Auschwitz. It makes me feel... well, …
... costumes, pewter work and the such like, very interesting. Then it was off to Level 2 and 20th century Polish Art, some of this quite modern and a bit unattractive, to me anyway! Then we came across two works by Wladyslaw Slewinski, just as you advised us Kate! So I took photos of them hurriedly but they turned out OK, painted early 20th century. Back to hotel in drizzling rain, in fact it hasn't stopped all day but still thousands of tourists out & about, even from Adelaide! ...
... me. Which encased hair. Hair that belonged to approximately 40,000 individuals. As people arrived to the camps their heads were shaved as the Nazis would seek their hair and have it woven into other things. 'Sad' is an understatement. I was standing before unfathomable cruelty. The hair was all that was left of these people. We saw suitcases the families brought, thinking they were going on vacation or seeking asylum. One of the hardest things for me ...
... of steins of beer... You all must be so proud.
From Berlin to Prague, one of the most stunning cities not only for their architecture ;) The one thing about Prague never to be forgotten was that pub crawl... Free beer or wine and well as vodka and absinth shots for the first hour was defiantly an experience for many #shouldbeilligal. Three pubs and some more drinks later Prague had destroyed a lot of the tour group.
Our hostel in Vienna sold Jager bombs for two and a ...
... everyone wanted to be buried there, because it was like been buried in Jerusalem (or so the popular belief went). Over the next few centuries, between 40,000 and 70,000 people were buried there (and the site is not big, believe me). Around 1400, the current chapel was built to be an ossuary for the mass graves. After the unpleasantness of the Black Death and Hussite Wars had passed, from 1511 a half blind monk was tasked with exhuming skeletons and stacking them in the chapel.