SAVOY HOTEL ITALY - HOTEL ITALY
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Savoy Hotel Italy
- The Savoy Hotel Moscow is a Russian historical hotel in the Moscow city center, re-opened after major renovation in 2005. The symbol of the hotel is salamander.
The Savoy, is a historic luxury hotel located in the hill station, Mussoorie, in Uttarakhand state of India, owned by Fortune Hotel, a subsidiary of ITC Welcomgroup Hotels.
The Savoy Hotel is a hotel located on the Strand, in the City of Westminster in central London. Built by impresario Richard D'Oyly Carte with profits from his Gilbert and Sullivan operas, the hotel opened on 6 August 1889.
- (italian) of or pertaining to or characteristic of Italy or its people or culture or language; "Italian cooking"
- (italian) the Romance language spoken in Italy
- a republic in southern Europe on the Italian Peninsula; was the core of the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire between the 4th century BC and the 5th century AD
- A country in southern Europe; pop. 58,057,000; capital, Rome; official language, Italian. Italian name Italia
The Savoy Cocktail Book
Synonymous with style, elegance, and sophistication, the Savoy is unsurprisingly also the birthplace of some of the most famous cocktails in the world. During the 1920s and 1930s, Prohibition-dodging Americans visiting London for tea-dances and cocktails made the bar at the Savoy their home. Here they were entertained by legendary American barman Harry Craddock, inventor of the White Lady and popularizer of the Dry Martini. Originally published in 1930, the Savoy Cocktail Book features 750 of Harry's most popular recipes. It is a fascinating record of the cocktails that set London alight at the time—and which are just as popular today. Taking you from Slings to Smashes, Fizzes to Flips, and featuring art deco illustrations, this book is the perfect gift for any budding mixologist or fan of 1930s-style decadence and sophistication.
St Paul's Church, Covent Garden
St Paul’s Covent Garden is one of London’s quirkiest churches. It was bulit as part of London’s first planned squares in 1631. It’s architect, who was also the architect for the square and all the houses in, was the great Inigo Jones, who had studied the work of Palladio in Italy and longed to produce something similar in London.
This was met with derision by Londoners but the Duke of Bedford, one of London’s riches men and a great enthusiast of all things Italian, pressed ahead regardless.
The houses were built and were immediately popular with London’s fashionable elite despite those early misgivings. But the church the Jones was ask to build at the west end of the square was built the wrong way round.
The planned design involved having a main entrance into square (the east end of the church). However, when Archbishop Laud got wind of the plan he was furious and, despite the church being almost complete, ordered that the east end be blocked up and that a entrance should be rebuilt at the west end of the church where it remains to this day. The heavy portico at the east end reminds us that this should have been the grand entrance (opposite).
Our first hotel room...
we promptly asked to be switched to something a bit larger than a prison cell. They moved us, to a smoking room however... blech..
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