Dundee Arms Inn
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Dundee Arms Inn Charlottetown
Travel Blogs from Charlottetown
... I can clearly see that he is handcuffed while sitting in the boat. One of the locals said that he probably jumped off the bridge but he didn't see the handcuffs. We will probably never find out what it was all about.
We see so many things each day I forget what we have done. Each day seems to blur into another.
We decided to take a short drive to Brackley Beach which is located on the shore of the Gulf of St. Lawrence. It is located in one of three Prince Edward Island National Parks. The beach where people can swim and sunbathe is very nice and reminds us of our beaches in Florida, all but the color of the sand and the rocks. There were a lot of people out enjoying the sunshine. We spent the ...
Wednesday dawned with nice weather, so we were excited to head off to explore Charlottetown.
This is the site of the founding of Canada. Victorian architecture abounds along the narrow streets near the historic water front. Confederation Landing Park marks the site of the meeting of the Fathers' of the Confederation of 1864.
The island, which is 175 miles long and 28 miles wide at the widest, is composed of very fertile soil which is heavy ...
... re ready to come home, it's still a bit sad ending a trip.
On our way in to Charlottetown, we passed by the Cows Ice Cream Factory, so decided to pull in for an ice cream cone and a factory tour. Cows Ice Cream is a fairly famous company, which originated in PEI back in the 80's. It only offered vanilla ice cream for the longest time, but now has 30 or so flavours, which are absolutely delicious. There is only one Cows location in BC, up at Whistler, with a few ...
... watched the sunset over the harbour. As for Evangeline, I've mentioned it in an earlier blog. The tragic tale of a young Arcadian couple is a work of fiction, but based within the historical context of the cruel and unjust expulsion of the Arcadian people by the British. It's been immortalized in a poem, "Evangeline" by Henry Waddsworth Longfellow, and if you think his name is a bit of a mouthful, you should read the poem! Lynda had a copy that she'd passed around on the ...