Ttdc Hotel Tamil Nadu
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ttdc Hotel Tamil Nadu Tiruchirappalli
Travel Blogs from Tiruchirappalli
... the temple and noticed the 43 meter tall front building completely covered in blue plastic and scaffolding. They were repainting the faded gods, goddesses and demons in vibrant colors: blues, greens, pinks and golden yellows. The figures on the gopuram (tower) supposedly ...reflect different aspects of life, from war and dance to eroticism.
We removed our shoes and made our way through ...
... This was also the wrong bus. A couple of stops later we were kicked off (without paying) and told to wait for bus number 1. A few minutes later bus number 1 arrived and we tried again. Third time was indeed the charm. Still have no idea why the first two buses weren't the correct number 1.
The first temple was Jambukeswarar. The legend of this temple involves two disciples that were turned into an elephant and a spider. They started off as a team looking after ...
... dunes, and coconut groves we saw from the taxi on the way in, but got a different perspective on the twin bridges, with the road bridge towering over the rail bridge. We couldn't get a good look at the lifting spans from the train, but got a good look at the reef, natural or man-made, which provided the foundation for the rail bridge. The road bridge just had massive cylindrical caissons disappearing into the water.
We got good photos of the fishing ...
... Indian tea, but there is nothing for Dianne to drink.
We are packed and down to reception by 8.15, to be on the receiving end of some Indian bureaucracy, having to trade in our temporary receipt for a permanent one for the same amount. The car turns up a little late after a phone call. Our driver, Mani is an older Indian, clad in white top and white dhoti, and no shoes. We load up and circulate around the crowded streets to find the open road, heading back ...
... br> Next day I took an autorickshaw to the Sri Ranganathaswamy Temple at Srirangam, just north of the town. It is said to be the largest temple in India, covering more than sixty hectares, and is dedicated to the god Vishnu. Temples in South India have a series of square walls built around them, like layers around an onion. The first few outer layers seemed like ordinary streets, with priests houses, people cycling off to school, and shops and ...