John Rutledge House Inn
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Kids activities or Babysitting
TripAdvisor Reviews John Rutledge House Inn Charleston
Travel Blogs from Charleston
Early tomorrow morning (Friday 5 June) Donna and I are leaving for Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada where we will stay for 2 nights before we board the cruise ship Oosterdam. We have stops in Chicago, Illinois and Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. So looking forward to the Alaskan cruise starting on Sunday.
For now, it means getting up at 3 ...
... and the bus is leaving for downtown and to an area where there are a number of restaurants to eat. Only a ten minute ride and we are parked up in what looks like a industrial estate, however a two minute walk and we are soon in the streets and all the hussle and bustle. We follow Peter the guide as he says that Tommy Condon's is worth a go, an Irish bar a hurdled yards up the street. Although not sure why you need to eat in an Irish bar when your in Amarica? So in my attempt ...
... named the official South Carolina handcraft in 2006. Angela showed us the different plant materials that are used---sweet grass, longleaf pine needles, bulrushes, split oak, and palmetto---and deftly demonstrated some of the process. She had a large display of beautiful baskets in many sizes and shapes. Of course, we just HAD to purchase one as a souvenir!
... at Newport News, Virginia, YORKTOWN was commissioned on April 15, 1943, and participated significantly in the Pacific Offensive that began in late 1943 and ended with the defeat of Japan in 1945. YORKTOWN received the Presidential Unit Citation, and earned 11 battle stars for service in World War II. Much of the Academy Award-winning (1944) documentary "The Fighting Lady" was filmed on board YORKTOWN.
In the 1950's, Yorktown was modified ...
... 2: We caught the old trolly bus into Charleston town centre for our day of exploring.
Founded in 1670 by a group of English aristocrats. Charles Towne (as it was once said) swiftly boomed as a port serving the rice and cotton plantations. Once third of America's enslaved Africans passed through Charleston, sold at the riverfront market. We went in the old slave mart. Built in 1859 for the sole purpose of buying and selling African slaves. A haunting place to ...