How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Minbar in room
- Drycleaning onsite
- Reduced mobility rooms
TripAdvisor Reviews Palma Hotel Pompei
Travel Blogs from Pompei
Next was the ***** house. Still in tact with small cramped rooms and stone beds and the fresco paintings on the wall. Back then a guy would just point to a painting like a menu to choose the women and 'activity' he wanted. There are also stone ***** on the main streets pointing the way to the ***** house.
We were also taken through the public bath houses, these had a really impressive system for channeling steam using a ...
... drives home exactly how many people must have died that day. In both Pompeii and Herculaneum the homes were built close, one directly next to each other with little or no concept of a yard. If you were wealthy, you had an inner courtyard with some greenery but the average person lived in a one or two room apartment, stories high. It must have made big public spaces like the forum, the amphitheatre and the baths incredibly important to most of the ...
... one front seat with the driver, as the rest of the bus was full. The ride through the city was absolutely mental – the driver didn’t say a word, but sped around corners and through traffic lights. It seems he wasn’t alone in his driving style; everyone drove like maniacs, barely avoiding crashing into one another. There didn’t appear to be any road markings, and apparently in Italy, indicators don’t exist! It was ...
... We saw remains of residential buildings from large wealthy palaces to apartment like dwellings of everyday people; ruins of numerous different public buildings, the basilica, theatres and temples all housed in the forum; and shops were they earnt their livelihood. Mosaics and paintings depicting everyday activities and important events revealed even more.
We started at the great Arcaded court where the gladiators lived. Around the large ...
... that the excavation of Pompeii played a major role in the neo-Classical revival of the 18th century. Europe’s wealthiest and most fashionable families displayed art and reproductions of objects from the ruins, and drawings of Pompeii’s buildings helped shape the architectural trends of the era. For example, wealthy British families often built ...