Hotel Villa Giuliana
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Villa Giuliana Licata
Travel Blogs from Licata
... celebration is to fill the steps with either hundreds of candles or flowers and the photo we saw of this was stunning. We looked around this little town for a while. We then went on to see the villa Romana Del Casale. An Emperor owned this villa about 300AD. It was partly destroyed in a mudslide. One day a peasant was digging a well when he discovered part of the villa's mosaic floors. To cut a long story short eventually someone restored it to the ...
... was probably owned by Marcus Aurelius Maximinianus, a Pannonian who had risen from the ranks of the Roman army to become a general, and then was raised to the status of Augustus by Diocletian. Villa is too modest a description, a palace would be more fitting with the scale and luxury of the place.
After a very pleasant visit, with very few people straight after lunch, we headed for Agrigento where we will go and see the 'valley of the temples' tomorrow. ...
Agrigento valley of the temple To the port and have a espresso Then Ragusa parked at a bridge and see someone marrying in the church Bought wine in Modica welcome to the paradise Arrive at Noto and bought postcard See tree gap and nice archi with a concert ongoing Have a dinner in Syracuse and nice pasta and seafood Jeng room and watch Italy vs England ...
Thursday we had a long walk along the beach and a relaxing swim followed by a laze in the sun. While initially we could only hear them, eventually graders appeared around the headland and began removing some of the flotsam and jetsam than had accumulated on the beach since the previous summer. There was a lot of beach and a lot of debris, so it was going to take quite a ...
While wandering through the ruins, spotted a lush valley (in said ravine) adjacent to the cliff edge. Needless to say, had to have a closer look. Giardino della Kolymbetra. Begun in 500 BC by the Greeks, when a new hydraulic system was designed to meet the cities needs. Using a network of conduits and canals, an irrigation system was also designed which enabled the transformation of the arid Sicilian earth within the ravine into ...