How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Aspel Krakow
Travel Blogs from Krakow
... says. Again just enough information to absorb some and tune out the story telling. Pszczyna was the stop to change remaining Czech crowns to Polish zloty. Not a lot in this small town except a statue to Daisy a socialite from England who married Hans Heinrich XV and came to live in Poland. She was active in social endeavours. Lunch was at Piano Nobile. A lovely restaurant - very elegant and modern inside - not ...
... can - watch me'".
St. Mary's Basilica was breathtaking on the outside with the sun setting behind it, but also when it was dark out. But the inside was gorgeous. Everything was trimmed in gold! The alters were the most amazing I think I have ever seen besides maybe at the West Minster Abbey.
It was first built in 1290-1300 and dedicated in 1320. Later it was rebuilt in 1355-65. The tower is 54 meters high, and ever hour a bugle is played out the windows in ...
... call, 10 people were chosen to die. When one of the men expressed agony due to his family, Saint Maximilian Kolbe volunteered to take his place. He administered Mass everyday and reassured all the other men that they would be in heaven with Mary soon. 2 weeks after no food and no water (and all the other men had died), he was still in the cell. The SS Germans were upset because they wanted to the cell so they took him and killed him with lethal injection. The ...
... Music and Costumes, so stopped for a beer whilst we watched some of the dancing (and whilst Mr H availed himself of the nearby Port-a-loo). After almost an hour, we realised that the train hadn't arrived yet (the one and only platform was adjacent to the festival site), and so set off for the Tourist Information office to make enquiries. We were told that the next train wasn't until 7pm, and we would be better off catching the bus back to Krakow. After walking to the bus stop, ...
... All hair was removed using blunt blades. Both men and women were shaven, normally in front of jeering soldiers. Sometimes naked prisoners were made to wait for hours in rooms or outside until the guards were prepared to allow them to be disinfected. The real showers were either with ice cold water or scalding hot water. Upon arrival, life was miserable and it only got worse. I think I could go on for awhile, but I do not have the energy.