Travelodge Middletown / Newport
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Travelodge Middletown / Newport
Travel Blogs from Middletown
I've always had a romantic idea of New England - fisherman, lobstah, oysters and clams. I haven't had much opportunity to explore it before now, and work in Rhode Island afforded the perfect opportunity to wet my beak.
Past experiences in driving through NE have given me a brief look at what would be in store - rock fences, narrow streets, and homes with little to no space between them. ...
... left, i unpacked, did some sink laundry, uploaded some pictures, used the internet and got ready for the night.
We meet up again and got on the coach. We had an introduction of the city of Boston and began a driving tour of the city. A night drive, we saw a lot of the main sites and lights of the city, then headed off to our included dinner. The dinner near the Quincy market was at Dick's last resort. A place where ...
... in the same street!.
They include the Old State House, built in 1762 and where Rhode Island become the first British colony to declare its independence on 4th May 1776 - predating the larger USA declaration by two months!
The First Baptist Church in America was established here by Williams in 1638 and the current church, circa 1775 is still a prominent building today.
Since we were on our own schedule today, we opted to sleep in JUST a little bit (though John still woke up at 6am because that’s what he’s used to). We had breakfast, he got into clown, and we took off. First stop was right up the road, a vehicle service and sales place that is selling tickets for the circus. We thanked the folks there for their support of the circus and since they also deal with RVs, we asked if they knew of anyone who ...
... and maybe crowd control in the
busier ones). At RISD, though, a large part of the painting collection is in
the Grand Gallery, a large room in which paintings are hung in multiple levels
and cover almost the entire wall space. That’s actually the way art used to be
presented and was hung in royal collections where the goal was to create an
overwhelming impression rather than focus on individual paintings.