Karthago Le Palace

Address: Complex Cape Gammarth, BP 86, La Marsa Les Cotes de Carthage, Gammarth, 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 Complex Cape Gammarth, BP 86, La Marsa Les Cotes de Carthage, Gammarth, is near Djerba Explore, Carthaginian Ruins, Guellala Museum, and Djerba Golf Club.
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TripAdvisor Reviews Karthago Le Palace Gammarth

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Travel Blogs from Gammarth

Toward the Algerian Border: Destination Le Kef

A travel blog entry by crowdywendy on May 12, 2014

48 photos

... cocktail formed the basis for a people's revolt and the subsequent ousting of the former Ben Ali government.

The Revolution was not without its sacrifices. Brutal police and security force action and scores of deaths resulted in self declared curfews of cities by the Tunisian people. Tourism ceased and the country virtually shut down. Businesses closed and foreign companies withdrew their investments and their staff, resulting in a ...

Tunisia Profile: Phoenicians to the Arab Spring

A travel blog entry by crowdywendy on May 11, 2014

5 photos

... br> The main opposition party the Progressive Democratic party (PDP) elects a woman May Eljeribi as leader - a first for Tunsia.

Protests break out nation-wide over unemployment and political restrictions.

December 17 2010 - Beginning of "The Arab Spring"
Widespread discontent at the economic hardship, decades of autocratic rule, extremely poor living conditions, lack of freedom of speech and ...


A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on Mar 27, 2014

5 photos

... affected the site's picture, some compensated by having to move closer.

The city was originally known as Thugga, its Phoenician name. The local Numidian king at the time of Caesar's war with Pompey chose the wrong side, the city being incorporated as a Roman city. This adoption accounts for several factors like a lack of straight roads, a small forum, a hillside location, etc. The Romans called it Dougga. It is Tunisia's latest WHS, Roddy.

It ...

Falling for Tunis

A travel blog entry by lawyerchick92 on Oct 05, 2013

14 photos

... seminary school and was on two floors. The first floor contained some stunning mosaics and statutes found in the ruins of Carthage, while the second floor contained, pottery, coins, and jewelery also found in the ruins. By this time I was pretty exhausted having spent a lot of time wandering around in the heat (32C and humidity) so with that we called it a day. Tomorrow was going to be spectacular. We were driving to Dougga and Bulla Regia to see the remains of two famous Roman cities. Yayyy.

Sousse to Tunis

A travel blog entry by noyelles on Apr 27, 2013

1 comment, 13 photos

... as after the Punic Wars in 200 BC, it was abandoned & thus retained its original layout & character. It had been the provider of stone for the construction of Carthage & what really surprised us was the original mosaic floors in some rooms & the hip baths which have been found in several private houses. The mosaics are a very simple design of a ...

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