Brasilia Imperial Hotel E Eventos
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Brasilia
... pools separate the library and the futuristic domed museum. The museum is surrounded by an empty moat, with wide space ship-like ramps up and around it. There was a futbol exhibit, but it was closed, in the middle of a Tuesday, inexplicably. There was a break dance troupe filming out front.
Next door, the iconic National Cathedral de Brasilia. It looks like a white volcano made of huge Pick-Up Sticks. You descend into it through a Star ...
... A sea of yellow carried us up the highway, closed to traffic, and up to the bars and meeting area, right up to the stadium entrance. And it was all yellow. We saw a handful if orange Ivory Coast shirts, the other 65,000 attendees were all in yellow. For me, it's my first ever live game of football, and for Sean, well, World Cup in Brazil is kind of a dream come true. And it was pretty good all round. Those of you who watched the game will know the score, for those ...
... interesting ‘meal made while we were on the road and in camp (I was with Gemma and Rob, we made chicken, rice and mixed it with cabbage, sweet corn, onions and pineapple, it really was a hit with everyone, and most had ‘seconds’ and the pots were cleaned, always a good sign of a good meal when there is nothing left)
We spent the night in a car park, as it was a bit dubious about just pulling over and camping, apart from the trucks, it was ideal ...
Being a new capital city built in the 60s Brasil is a testament to the utility of cement. No need to dress it up, decorate or cover it. It's the modern colour, the new black, the cutting edge of urban design. Massive public buildings built in kids building block shapes separated by wide cement avenues, flat grass parks crisscrossed by cement pathways and young trees growing ...
... the extreme structuredness does change the people in good ways.
For example, this is be the ONLY place in Brazil (and maybe South America) where cars always stop for pedestrians. In other places you have to look out for your life. In the rest of where I passed in South America it's New York style, everyone crosses anywhere, but drivers really don't brake, so you better time your running-over-to-cross-and-surviva very well! But here in Brasilia, this very odd thing ...