Prague Lion Hotel
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TravelPod Member ReviewsPrague Lion Hotel
Bathroom was a little dirty but really nice overall
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Prague Lion Hotel
Travel Blogs from Prague
... the lives that were cut short. The crematorium is here, and ashes from the dead were put on the ground or dumped in the river. There is also a gravesite for the Russian doctors and nurses who came after the liberation. They caught the diseases that they were fighting against while assisting the Jewish people.
Terezin was the last Camp that was liberated from WWII. The Nazi soldiers took 50 Jews and lined them up. The Nazis ...
... a day off, or two. It couldn't be the day Europe blows up once more, could it?
Okay, not so diverse a theme after all as the third part of today's posting revolves around a former Soviet leader, Josef Stalin.
In 1955 the ruling Czech Communist party elected to build in Prague, at a cost of nearly 140,000 Koruny, the biggest statue of Stalin in the world. Standing over 15 metres tall and actually only a part of an exhibit that was several ...
... a little too close they will happily knock them down.
Just before Charles Bridge is Lovelock bridge - where many couples put their locks and throw the key into the water below.
On the Charles Bridge there are still buskers lining the street painting pictures, playing music or dancing puppets amid the crowds of tourists.
Dinner is at Svejk thanks to google. We had been told the best food places are where the ...
... Oolamuk in the Czech Republic. On the way we stopped at a church in Kutna Hora where the church was covered in human bones. Bone sculptures, bone piles and even a bone chandelier, very creepy. The next day we travel over the boarder to Poland where we went stayed in Krakow. We went out to Auschwitz concentration camp which an interesting but very emotional place. We seen where many jewsish lost their lives in WW2 learnt about it's history. Back in Krakow we did a bike tour ...
... hiking up rough terrain with construction guys on the one side) only to enter through the back way. When we looked where we had come from, it said "No Exit" in Czech. Well, we interpreted what we saw as no exit.
This is what Wikipedia says: "Vyšehrad is a historical fort located in the city of Prague, Czech
Republic. It was probably built in the 10th century, on a hill over the Vltava River".