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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Tolo Tolon
Travel Blogs from Tolon
... 8221; before heading off to the actual
archaeological site. Mycenae was definitely one of the better archaeological
sites. There we got to see the Lion’s Gate and Tholos Tombs (things we've studied in class) as well as see a great scenery. Sitting at the site listening
to the lectures of Dr. Hatlie, Dr. Freni, and Ryan Reedy (who gave us a talk on
Heinrich Schliemann) was much easier with ...
... was the bronze statue of Zeus/Poseidon (they don’t actually know which one it is). We didn’t have a ton of time in this museum, because we had to head out to Corinth. At the archaeological site of Corinth we had a couple lectures of introduction to Corinth, St. Paul in Corinth, and the Doric temple to Apollo. Honestly at this point I’ve gotten kind of numbed to seeing so many churches and ruins, 10 day ...
... to the Greek national anthem. Greek traditions are celebrated and passed down from generation to generation as are the Greek customs.
Each of the 8 warm sunny mornings started with breakfast on Jenny and Uwe's large balcony overlooking the turquoise Greek waters. Mornings turning into afternoons at the Romvi Taverna were only indicated by Dave's stick-in-sand sundial. The beach front location had nothing to do but swim, relax and enjoy the Romvi's food, beer ...
... was time to move on to our next port of call.
The departure from Spetses had not been without its drama. Getting back in Orca after dropping the long lines I slipped off the stern and went under and lost my glasses. We also lost the dingy and had to retrieve it amongst departing super yachts. Kathie also cut her hand badly while washing a glass on the trip to Poros; luckily her paramedic skills were not too rusty.
We were ...
... Corinth so we only had time for the sandwich at the bottom of the mountain. The acro-Corinth is something like the acropolis (high city) of Athens but way higher, bigger, and more boss, albeit a little less like a city and more like a fortress, with three surviving rings of fortifications dating to the Romans, Byzantines, and Turks. It was about 800 vertical feet of slippery stairs and dirt path to the top, but the consensus was that it ...