Inn At Stonington
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
- Free parking
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Love room 19
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Travel Blogs from Stonington
... as a mecca for fiber-based crafts and had to see it for myself. I am now considerably poorer, but very happy. I learned a new knitters acronym yesterday, STABLE (Stash Acquired Beyond Life Expectancy). I haven't quite reached that stage, but WEBS put me a couple of yards closer.
We headed east out of Northampton, passing postcard perfect villages and old mill towns. Ware was the first mill town we hit, and the old industrial buildings along the river ...
... billion in dept. it helps us as Australians appreciate the very good position Australia is in following that experience. Travel broadens the mind. Rhode Island, the smallest state is only 37 X48 miles. Newport is a rich man's playground and always has been, making it's money from slave trade and rum. Once there were 20 distilleries. Now there are a hundred bars. In the 1900's Mark Twain referred to it as the 'Gilded Age'. Mansions were built largely to display wealth ...
... around or sitting on the red bleachers. We joined them for a while to people-watch, which was the main activity.
It was a perfect warm evening, but we awoke on Saturday morning to a steady rain. However, we were prepared with an umbrella as we set off to find the ticket booth in Times Square to purchase theatre tickets. Of the many options available we chose to see the musical 'Chicago', the longest-running show ...
... The name had already been picked out by the King of England and it was a sheer coincidence that all this happened. The passengers on board had traveled from all over England to join the ship. After we left there and we went to see one of the mansions that are all around the area of ... We went to one called Breakers, it was owned by the Vanderbilt family and it was obvious that all the billionaires/millionaires were trying ...
... order to get a look in), and in the case of Orient Point, one was a fisherman by the name of Elliot Alvah Brooks who made a series of Poquatuck Indian stone carvings along the shore of Long Island Sound some time in 1930s. He dedicated his work to the “memory of the vanquished Poquatucks.” While the Smithsonian Institute has catalogued his work, local council and the people who currently live in Orient Point keep the actual location of Brooks carvings a secret. They ...