Le Palace Art Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Continental Breakfast
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Room service
- Breakfast Available
TripAdvisor Reviews Le Palace Art Hotel Thessaloniki
Travel Blogs from Thessaloniki
... this was a dodgy wreck of a scooter with a great big thick chain around the wheels and over the seat which stuck in my mind while next to it stood a bright green Kawasaki ZR6 unchained and ready to go. I found my way back from there and had an afternoon nap. Around 7pm I wandered out and down to the sea I could see lights on the promenade that had last night been dark so headed towards them as I got closer there was music playing and stalls along ...
... a lingerie shop but alas nothing in that shop fitted me. I did try on a €5000 watch but decided against it after a second or so despite the salesmans patter. My host Sirmita showed me to a restaurant in the afternoon as I had asked where I could get good fish. It was in an alley tucked away and had been there for over 50 years, she knew the owner well introduced me and asked what was fresh in. She then told him I would ...
At the eastern end of the city centre is Attaturk house. This is the house where Turkish leader Mustafa Attaturk was born. It is now housed inside the compound of the Turkish Consulate.
Security will ...
... that Thessaloniki has a crazy amount of history everywhere, from thousand year old churches, to Roman walls and ruins everywhere and almost fully intact agoras. Thessaloniki goes from the sea up a pretty steep hill, and has huge walls from 390AD around most of the old part, with a massive acropolis on the top. We jumped off the bus at the gate to the acropolis and took a stroll admiring the views over the city and the street art scattered about. From there we explored ...
... they were enshrined in a new church. His fame increased. The story of his rescue of sailors in the Aegean Sea during his lifetime established him as the patron of mariners. His popularity in Russia rose to the point that almost all churches had some sort of shrine honoring St. Nicholas.