Hotel Villa de Algar
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
Photos of Hotel Villa de Algar
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Villa de Algar
Travel Blogs from Algar
... by quintessential Spanish music and 18th century styled costumes, all put together and choreographed using movements based upon Classical Dressage, Doma Vaquera (country-style riding) and traditional equestrian chores. Each show consists of between six and eight different choreographies, with the same degree of difficulty and entertainment value and scheduled by the school according to the following repertoire:
... influences. We also
visited the waterfront and the Jewish Quarter and saw lots of Andalucian
horses. We were back on the train for a quick trip that afternoon to go to
Jerez where we would spend the night before travelling to Morocco.
Once in Jerez, we walked to the hotel and then had dinner of
a tomato and buffalo mozzarella cheese with Iberian ham salad and then I had a
tapa with wild boar and goats cheese on toast. This was also delicious!
... entertaining. At about 6pm there was a battle in the plaza where the Christian soldiers killed the Muslim soldiers, followed by a procession where the keys of the city were turned over by the Sultan to the King of the region. It was lots of fun to watch and be part of the big crowd.
The restaurant here at Al Lago (our hotel) is amazing!!! Both the hotel and restaurant are run by Mona (from the UK) and Stefan (New York trained chef) who have created ...
... visited the museum of the Spanish Inquisition with all original instruments of torture. No pics allowed. I can understand why. It was very macabre , dimly lit with Gregorian chanting in the background. Couldn't wait to get out. In the evening, back at the villa we all had paella, cooked by Mirium, Antonio's wife. He is our other driver and Spanish guide, cruelly labelled Manuel and teased mercilessly by Gary the owner of the tour company. Looks a bit like a Spanish Woody Allen ...
... I have suffered with a head which feels like a pressure cooker with no release valve, at best, culminating in a migraine by late afternoon. On two occasions, I cant even bring myself to speak, the pain is so intense. On day 4, I am not sure if I don't have an aneurism or brain haemorrhage. Then I wonder if the altitude is to blame at around 1000 metres, or simply a virus. Whatever it is, by day 6 and having come down to sea level 24 hours previously, the pressure ...