Sleep Inn & Suites Harbour Pointe
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
- Fitness/Health center
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TripAdvisor Reviews Sleep Inn & Suites Harbour Pointe Midlothian
Travel Blogs from Midlothian
... dozed and I drove Aunt Em to the funeral home to pay her last respects to a lady from the community.
Monday - Well, since Emily took the day off from work, she was in charge. We started by walking the boutiques of the fashionable Cary Street district in Richmond. Again, several shoppes had gone out of business. Next, we drove several of the streets in the Fan district to admire the lovely homes and gardens, and we stopped at ...
... haunting. Maybe I have a vivid imagination but, I could envision the boat dropping the gate, the young men running into the water, the bullets flying and the water littered with bodies. I don't really think it takes much of an imagination with the reflecting pool statues and the sprays of water imitating gunfire. They have a statue of the body of a young soldier in the water. They show four soldiers trying to scale a wall with ...
... had a late lunch at the restaurant there. We were feeling adventurous so we had alligator for starters, followed by catfish for Sherrie and bison burger for Peter. The food was yummy, who knew that alligator meat has a fishy consistency? The waitress was nice, she was originally from Ipswich. However she was new and the conversation quoted above did actually happen. To commemorate his burger, ...
... Peter had ever had! Afterwards it was back on the road to Monticello, the private residence and plantation of Thomas Jefferson. In the queue to get in we heard the quote above, which sounded just too American to not be our quote for the day. The house and grounds were beautiful, situated on top of a mountain that looked out onto Charlottesville and the surrounding valleys. It was interesting to learn about the former president, he seemed to be like an 18th century Leonardo da Vinci. ...
... not coming home.
The manner that the battles were described by enlisted and conscripted soldiers was very eloquent and touching. The poetic nature that they described the horror they were viewing gave a deep insight into the ugly nature of war. Especially those wars that were fought at such close range. Only yards, not miles, separated the warring parties and, more often than not, was ...