Hotel de Russie

Address: 18 rue de Russie, Tunis, 1001, Tunisia | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel, located on 18 rue de Russie, Tunis, is near Medina of Hammamet, Medina of Tunis, George Sebastian Villa, and Kasbah of Hammamet.
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      TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel de Russie Tunis

      3.00 of 5 stars Good

      Travel Blogs from Tunis

      Day 51 - Tunis Tunisia North Africa

      A travel blog entry by ttdaniel on Oct 08, 2014

      ... Muslim community interpret the Koran as a guide to peace not terrorism. After that intense discussion our tour continued. Our tour today was of Medina and Carthage. Our tour started with a brief city guide on our way to the old Medina quarter which is a UNESCO world heritage site and boasts some 700 monuments, including historical palaces, mosques, mausoleums and fountains. Hunonion explained Tunis ceased polygamy in 1957, Women were given rights ...


      A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on Mar 19, 2014

      8 photos

      ... Changing rooms, he asked someone 'any more?'. He's the shepheard and were the flock. He has to tend his sixteen sheep.

      I think his tour would have worked better had he concentrated on several rooms rather than moderately rushing through three floors of the museum. The place could use more seating, allowing one to admire and reflect upon the [master]pieces. Since it was just 45M until closing, everybody agreed to stay to the end and head back en masse.


      A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on Mar 15, 2014

      4 photos

      ... taxi. I gave the 'shh' look and he stopped. We agreed it was late and we'd rendezvous at 0800 in his lobby tomorrow.

      Trip itself was uneventful. Tony is staying at Hotel Le Pacha, the Explore hotel. It is not as centrally located at Hotel Tiba, my vene for three nights. I watched the route the driver took. Even I can't get lost, Arjan $10.00 US.

      Checked in fine, paying with my credit card to give it a bit of use. The place looks pretty ...

      Falling for Tunis

      A travel blog entry by lawyerchick92 on Oct 05, 2013

      14 photos

      ... with a small port) and there was a very long bridge leading across the waterway.

      As we crossed into Tunis proper, the first thing I noticed as we drove through the central part of the city was the plethora of barbed wire ringing some buildings. I knew that there had still been periodic demonstrations in Tunis (nothing like Cairo) to protest the new government that was elected after the revolution in 2011, and I presumed the barbed wire was to protect the buildings ...


      A travel blog entry by nacrobat on Apr 10, 2011

      23 photos

      ... The Phoenicians established themselves as a sea-faring people early on, dominating much of the sea trade of the Mediterranean. It was an exceptional place of mixing, diffusion and blossoming of several cultures that succeeded one another (Phoenico-Punic, Roman, Paleochristian and Arab), the metropolis and its ports have encouraged wide-scale exchanges in the Mediterranean.

      Carthage was such a great naval power, they forced Rome to quickly build ...