Courtyard by Marriott Charleston Historic District
How has this motel rated in the past?
- Drycleaning onsite
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Laundry facilities (self serve)
- Concierge desk
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TravelPod Member ReviewsCourtyard by Marriott Charleston Historic District
Nice place to stay in the historic district of Charleston. It's located conveniently at the corner of Meeting Street and Council Street. We parked the car ($17 per day), and walked to all the places we wanted to go and see. Even toting Alice Ann's shopping bags, the walk was not bad.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Courtyard by Marriott Charleston Historic District
Travel Blogs from Charleston
... a gentleman, asked if they knew the cooks. They laughed, and said, "We are the cooks." They were obviously very comfortable with who they were. Besides, they said, you should never trust a skinny cook. I had something that was probably called a coconut square and was made with chocolate and butterscotch chips, coconut and some sort of thin crust on the bottom. It was real good, and only $2.00.
We ended up checking all of the booths and we talked to ...
... care. Surely do wish I knew the outcome of that situation but I know a lot of prayers went up for him.
We left the campground headed for IHOP and apparently a lot of people had the same idea. We only waited a few minutes though and then we had a delicious breakfast. Afterward we headed toward downtown Charleston with plans for a carriage ride. We bought tickets from a vendor who scheduled us for an ...
Only about 10 degrees and overcast, but we still went for a long walk before breakfast. Boy, are we ever staying in a dodgy 'hood. We walked past several firms which offer bond bails, and many boarded up shops and businesses with Sheriff's notices tacked to the door. We were looking for an internet cafe to do some printing, but ended up going to the Charleston Library.
Took another free ...
... was constructed for a cost of $200,000. This 24,000 square foot structure of 35 rooms and 23 period fireplaces currently is a private home that also serves as a museum of Southern luxury living.
Walking back into the town we passed St. Phillip’s Episcopal Church which aside from having one of the tallest spires in the city; it is also where John C. Calhoun is buried. Also along the way we pass by the old slave market where African slaves were sold as human chattel ...
... their cooking. We went out to a plantation today, Drayton Hall, which is apparently the only mansion to survive the civil war intact. It's now a National Historic Trust Site. Set in the most beautiful grounds with huge Live Oaks hanging with Spanish Moss. In this heat and humidity everything seems to grow to such a ginormous size. It was interesting to hear how the rich folk lived but haven't heard too much about the poor old slaves ...