Karthago Le Palace

Address: Complex Cape Gammarth, BP 68, Gammarth, 2078, 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 68, Gammarth, is near Carthaginian Ruins, Guellala Museum, Carthage Museum, and Djerba Golf Club.
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      TripAdvisor Reviews Karthago Le Palace Gammarth

      3.00 of 5 stars Good

      Travel Blogs from Gammarth

      Return to where I've been 11 years ago.

      A travel blog entry by elohim on May 18, 2014

      6 photos

      ... Regime. That chap probably thought he had some right to do so.

      Heidrun's neighbors had only one budgie left. Recordedly the revolution took place when the night got quite cold and they forgot to cover the cage. I spontaneously broght that poor feathery friend a new companion from the market.

      Nothing more, in the end it was 24hrs only.


      A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on Mar 27, 2014

      5 photos

      ... it was overcast and a bit drizzly. Paid the camera fee 1 TD and off on the tour, wind to be the big nemesis, blowing hard enough at times not only to impact shots but also to move you. For most of the time at Dougga it was sunny.

      Disaster of disasters! My camera would turn on and shoot but I c/n zoom in or out, change the view finder setting or see pix taken. I think the camera is three year and I've taken well over ten thousand shots with it. This ...

      Things that go bump in the night...

      A travel blog entry by suzywatson on Mar 25, 2013

      6 photos

      ... to have our clothes fit throughout the length of the voyage, we have pretended that tea time didn't exist. Our first and only visit to the tea table was our second day in Malta when our touring caused us to miss lunch. Oh, my! The scones with clotted cream and strawberry jam were out of this world! Maybe we will have tea and no dinner the rest of the cruise!! Hope you enjoy these photos of some of the odd things we have encountered along the ...

      Back to antiquity

      A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Jul 31, 2012

      10 photos

      ... the foot of the Byrsa Hill made it easier channel water to the baths. This made it easier to channel water to the baths from the Bordj Djedid cisterns fed by the Zaghouan aqueduct. Finally due to the proximity to the sea the baths required deeper foundations which meant that instead of being located in the basement the hypocaust had to be located on the ground floor with the baths above.



      A travel blog entry by nacrobat on Apr 10, 2011

      23 photos

      ... ruins, wander around the ports and climb the hill to see what the Phoenicians, Carthaginians, Romans, Vandals, Byzantines and finally the Arabs thought was so damn awesome about this place.

      The ancient city of Carthage was founded by Phoenician colonists at the end of the 9th century BC and is notably associated with the legendary princess of Tyre, Elyssa-Dido, founder of the town, and with Hannibal, one of the greatest military strategists of ...