Oriental Palace

Address: 29 Avenue Jean Jaures, Tunis, 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.
 

Location

This hotel, located on 29 Avenue Jean Jaures, Tunis, is near Medina of Hammamet, Hammamet Beach, Kasbah of Hammamet, and George Sebastian Villa.
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TripAdvisor Reviews Oriental Palace Tunis

3.00 of 5 stars Good
 

Travel Blogs from Tunis

Friends, Romans, give me 12 minutes.

A travel blog entry by runewoodman on Jul 09, 2014

26 photos

... This place was different. It was surrounded by houses and shaded by trees. Gullies were filled with flowers and moss and what looked like tomb stones, but were collections of stones from sites that had to be cleared. I found a mattress under a tree, but there wasn't time to nap. We had to pay our photography fees to man at the gate before climbing back onto the bus and going to the next site. Was it the Roman baths? No, it was the corner at the bottom of the ...

Micky and John's latest adventure

A travel blog entry by mickyjohn on Apr 20, 2014

5 photos

We are coming to you this afternoon from a palatial villa outside of the town of El Kef. El Kef is a beautiful hilltop fortress stop once inhabited by the Romans, Byzantines, Punics, Ottomans, Arabs, Numidians and almost no tourists. When traveling we find the best joys in that which we just "stumble upon". We had hopped out of the jitney van in this town with only a list of hotels and no passable French ...

WHICH IS OLDER: KERKUANE OR THE NEW GROUP?

A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on Mar 18, 2014

7 photos

... at 8 TD [7 for the entry; 1, camera use]. The city was destroyed twice over time, the last at the time of the First Punic War. As it was never rebuilt by the Phoenicians, it was left as a ruin, making it the best preserved Punic site in the world and heralding its WHS status.

Some other numbers jump out. It had a double defence wall that was 14m thick. The town population was surmised to be about 2,000 souls. Read up on the site with cool winds ...

Falling for Tunis

A travel blog entry by lawyerchick92 on Oct 05, 2013

14 photos

... with a small port) and there was a very long bridge leading across the waterway.

As we crossed into Tunis proper, the first thing I noticed as we drove through the central part of the city was the plethora of barbed wire ringing some buildings. I knew that there had still been periodic demonstrations in Tunis (nothing like Cairo) to protest the new government that was elected after the revolution in 2011, and I presumed the barbed wire was to protect the buildings ...

A half day in Tunis

A travel blog entry by bandmeurope2013 on Apr 04, 2013

4 photos

... keeping, and no immigration process to leave the country.
Given that we have already been annoyed by the persistence of the touts in Paris, Venice and Rome, we deliberately picked a tour that avoided the main 'shopping' area-plus we didn't really need any spices or random artifacts! So we ended up having a look at the ancient port of Carthage (mostly just a suburb, but still the remains of ...

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