How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
- Continental Breakfast
TripAdvisor Reviews Villa Constantsia Kato Assos
Travel Blogs from Kato Assos
... really impress Marjory very much ....other that its size and the fact that it was created in 1893!
We then travelled back a few miles to Xylokastro and checked into our hotel. Not a seafront hotel but a very pretty property with good ...
... and has many monks. The Argeroploses, however, hadn't seen the monks before as they are not usually walking around the monastery. Somehow, when we walked in, the monks all gathered in the main church for the 6pm service. It was very interesting and Mom ended up staying for a while. This monastery was burned by the Ottomans as they were conquering Greece and also by the Nazis during World War Two. In one of the smaller ...
... a pretty, bronze-skinned woman with caramel hair – responded, “They probably just want you to buy a bus ticket and fit into their capitalistic world. If you asked them what law you’re breaking, they couldn’t even tell you. They just like bossing people around.”
-----She was very intelligent. Her name was Chrys. She disliked paying taxes. And she never paid for music or books. “Culture should be free. So, what, ...
Nauplia is in the northeast corner of the Peloponnese and a wonderful seaside town, and former capital of Greece.
We caught view of the clock tower at the Akronafplia towering above the city as we tendered to port. We then boarded our bus to Mycenae, just a short 30-minute drive from Nauplian. Mycenae was the main center of the Mycenean world, and gave its name to a period and a civilization that evolved throughout the entire Greek world between the ...
... for the same purpose). According to Suetonius, the canal was dug to a distance of four stades (approximately 700 metres (2,300 ft), in other words about a tenth of the total distance across the isthmus). A memorial of the attempt in the form of a relief of Hercules was left by Nero's workers and can still be seen in the canal cutting today. Other than this, as the modern canal follows the same course as Nero's, no remains have survived. The philosopher and Roman senator Herodes ...