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Travel Blogs from Sarajevo
... site of a horrific shelling attack and was the basis for the novel, "The Cellist of Sarajevo" which Ruth and I both read prior to coming here. Neno our guide is a typical representation of this area. He is a melting pot of 3 religions with a Serbian father and Croatian mother and a Muslim heritage. He lived through the siege (age 7-11) in basements with his family and provided us many insights. Bosnia is far from settled and still appears to be ...
... day before.
At that time we were still missing a few sights in Sarajevo so we went to see the Archeological Site of Taslihan that is located next to the above mentioned hotel Europe.
Our intention was to climb the Yellow Fortress and enjoy a beautiful sunset from there. Of course, we passed through the cemetery dedicated to some of the people who were killed during the Siege of Sarajevo.
After dinner we decided to finish our visit of Sarajevo by ...
... and feelings I have of the current Syrian conflict with what must have happened in Sarajevo 20 years ago. During my stroll around town, I ran into Horacio! I met Horacio in the hostel in Belgrade and as it usually happens in these trips, a lot of people are following similar routes and itineraries. I agreed to meet him later in the afternoon for beers, together with Victor and Monica my Spaniard saviours. We met at 4pm for beers in the same place where we had dinner ...
... of the atrocities committed during the wars, how recent they were, the failings of the international community, and how far this region has come in recovery and how far they have left to go, finally begin to sink in.
We watched a very powerful BBC documentary called 'A Cry from the Grave' about the brutal massacre at Srebrenica in Bosnia. Thousands of non-Serb men and boys under the protection of the UN were ...
... br> What is a boogeying geek? Bozo Ben tapping to the music of his Ipod. Rachel was listening on her Ipod, Arjan asking if she was moving to the beat [sitting opposite her, he already knew the answer was no].
Into Mostar, walking some 25M to reach the cobbled streets of the old town and then the first view of the Mostar Bridge. It was built in 1566 when Mostar was in the Ottoman Empire. Permission for the bridge came from Suleiman the Magnificent. ...
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Good hotel good price. Safe place for bikes. 3 euro with the taxi to downtown.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.