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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Drycleaning onsite
- Tennis Court
- Airport Transportation
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Papageno Vienna
Travel Blogs from Vienna
... but is wasn't nice at all it was made with cream so Jess ended up getting a wiener snitzel as well and Helena got a pesto pasta. We made our way back to the hotel and they had a 24hr business centre with free desktop computers so we decided to transfer a few photos from the memory cards to the hard drive ended up being 2500 photos so by the end of this trip we are going to have a lot! Then we just headed to bed because today we walked about 10km in about 4hrs and it's now 11:15 so ...
... of ourselves and many other ex-pats from around the globe. It has a long, glorious history of culture and the arts, particularly music, of which it is justifiably proud. The Opera, Boys Choir and Lipizzaners are all state supported institutions. The University of Vienna has had a presence here since 1365, there are now several campuses spread out over the city. It has a thriving tourist industry that is beneficial to the economy. Austria is one of the richer countries in the ...
... in the cabin with us so it was a logistical exercise requiring jostling for space when one wanted to use the washbasin. The toilet and shower were located at the end of the corridor. The cabin had two bunks. I elected the lower and so it was a jostle again as Phil manoeuvred himself to the top bunk when we were ready for bed.
We had dined earlier on the Vienna-Munich leg because we knew we needed to get to sleep as soon as possible.
We both said ...
... hour, a tune relevant to the figure and time is played. At 12 noon all the figures and the matching tunes are played. Rather spectacular time piece.
After coffee in the Markt and a look at the most amazing display of Lindt Chocolate it was off to the Opera House. This is perhaps the most recognised building on the Ringstrade. It was built in the 19 century and badly bombed in 1945. It reopened in 1955 to Beethoven's performance of "Fidelio". This ...
... a bustling little location. Considering it started as an old Viking fishing village it had definitely developed into something special. Rach was impressed with her first glimpse of Europe. We walked down the promenade to the Little Mermaid Statue which was inspired by the fairy tale of the same name written by no other than Hans Christian Anderson.