The Constantine Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Constantine Hotel Istanbul
Travel Blogs from Istanbul
... of which I was propositioned by some pretty poor ladyboys. I scurried on and things became worse still as the bars gave way to deserted streets where periodically dubious looking youths sat on steps. I quickened my pace and reached the bottom of the hill which again had no river. Time to ask again. This time I opted for a petrol station and another non-English speaker who had no clue what I was asking until I pointed at the river on the map. At this he nodded ...
Today Claire and I undertook two different tours of Istanbul. Claire undertook a tour called the "Panoramic Istanbul" which was basically a 4.5hr bus tour to some key sites. I undertook a tour which was the "Best of Istanbul" which was largely undertaken by foot. This lasted a little over 8 hours, that is why Claire chose an easier tour which was more within her comfort zone to undertake. I visited the best sites of Istanbul, including the ...
... crumbling in lots of places, but some areas that have withstood time are currently being restored. The wall used to have a moat, which is now leased to families in small sections to farm. It was interesting to see people out tending their very small patch of crops squeezed between a busy road and an ancient wall. We then drove along the Golden Horn inlet to the ...
... to the Asian part of Turkey. So, as it turns out, Turkey is split by a river that runs through Istanbul and one side is Europe, the other is Asia. The evening was spent packing. On Sunday, Julie and I discovered that it IS possible to have too many kebabs. I think I may have had at least eight while I was there. Don’t judge me, at ANZAC Cove my two options were kebabs or a cheese sandwich. Come on. Julie and I left Jessie to continue ...
... that always points to Mecca. For instance, in our hotel rooms, we have a kible in a drawer that allows Muslim guests to know which way to face for prayer. The second section is called a minbar, which is essentially a pulpit. After leaving the Blue Mosque, we put our shoes back on and made our way across a large courtyard and down the street to the Topkopi Palace. We learned that this palace was the place of residence for roughly four centuries for the Sultans of Turkey. ...