Rye Lodge Hotel
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- High-speed internet in room
- Indoor pool
- Family rooms
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TripAdvisor Reviews Rye Lodge Hotel
Travel Blogs from Rye
... and strange singing - well, Spanish-type shouting-- emanated from one building. I think some kind of dance class with participants supplying their own musical accompaniment was happening.
It did sound like a HAPPENING - one of those 60s events but instead of being trendy and swinging was... well, think scruffy fag ends and loads of lard.
I know this all sounds very negative, and I'd hate for some poor native Folkstonian, doomed to live here through ...
... I also stopped between one and two, so was usually the first at the albergue. This had the great advantage of being able to choose a bed – as they were mostly bunk beds it was important to get the bottom bunk. I had a set routine on arrival at an albergue: shower, wash clothes, get bed ready, have a drink.
The three French ladies, who had pointed me in the right direction on the first day, were in Valdedios, then in Polo de Siero and again in ...
... reading the announcements off a card. By the time we realised they were speaking in English, it was far too late to hear or understand what they were saying.
The safety drill should have been filmed as it would have been worthy of the Fast Show or similar.
But they were all pretty jolly and efficient, bringing us undrinkable free coffee and some sort of roll which was the sort of bread which goes soggy once you try and eat it and gets stuck solid to the ...
... with me and then jean being struck down by the colds we have had a couple of wasted days. We are timing our move to fit in with the cottage in Cherrington. They leave on Friday but as there is going to be no power on Wednesday and Thursday Dave asked that we arrive on Friday. That means we have to be close so we can get the van hitched up in time to get there before they leave. We are looking at a site near Cirencester near to ...
... Marsh to Rye.
We perceive Rye from a distance. It is on a promontory rising from the flat plains. Once an important sea port, just like Sandwich today, it’s now isolated some two miles from the English Channel, and was virtually abandoned for hundreds of years. This is the reason the town is so ...