Hotel Marquês De Pombal Av. Da Liberdade, Avenida Da Liberdade, Lisabona, Portugalia
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Super Bock Super Rock is one of Portugal's biggest and best-loved music festival.
Sprawled across seven picture-perfect hills, Lisbon is blessed with plenty of sunny days, a unique heritage that dictates the style of its architectural gems and Atlantic-battered beaches where the population heads on hot days. Lisbon rose from the ashes of an almost apocalyptic earthquake, tsunami and fire in the 18th century, and most of its buildings were constructed after this event. The Basilica da Estrela is visible from many parts of the city and delights with its dazzling cupola.
The 12th century Castela de Sao Jorge, a Moorish castle that commands a hilltop overlooking the Tagus River, barely survived the earthquake but is still a dramatic part of Lisbon’s skyline. Today the castle is a major attraction for its precarious ramparts and picturesque courtyards. For some of the best 360 degree views of the city, climb the Ulysses Tower. Listed by UNESCO and adored by thousands, the Mosteiro dos Jeronimos monastery was built to celebrate the discovery of a sea route to India by the famous Portuguese explorer Vasco da Gama. The interior of this monastery is truly breathtaking. Another architectural gem is the 16th century Igreja Museu Sao Roque, most famous for its Capela. Cultural must-sees of Lisbon include the Antiga National Art Museum in Lapa, with a stunning collection of paintings from Asia and Europe, as well as the Museu Calouse Gulbenkian, with art on display ranging from Ancient Egypt artefacts to Impressionist paintings. Lisbon is not only museums and castles. The city seems to come alive mainly at night as locals and visitors head to places of fun and entertainment, from the bar-blessed Bairro Alto to warehouse clubs on the river banks. On hot weekends, locals also head to the beaches of Adraga and Grande to dip in the icy ocean and enjoy fresh seafood and cold beers at seaside cafés.
Super Bock Super Rock is a rock festival in Portugal, created in 1994. It has become one of the biggest festivals in the country, luring many rock and metal fans. Since its foundation, many famous artists have played at the festival. It is named after its principal sponsor, Super Bock beer. This high profile musical event in Portugal has reinvented itself over time to become a modern, urban and cosmopolitan festival capable of captivating all music fans. With a line-up of well known Portuguese and international artists, this festival is a shining example among the big Portuguese festivals.
The festival will take place at Parque Das Nações, Lisbon on 19-21 July 2018, where are expected: The xx, Lee Fields & The Expressions, Benjamin Clementine, Baxter Dury, Torres, Sevdaliza, Slow J and others artists. In its essence, Super Bock Super Rock is known for gathering some of the biggest and the newest international acts, and the unique Portuguese scene.
In the summer months, Lisbon swelters under a cerulean blue dome. ‘A praia’ (to the beach) sings out from the city’s sun-kissed, begonia blossomed streets as surf boards are stacked on top of cars and everyone makes for the beachy ‘burbs of Cascais and Estoril – 20 minutes drive from the city-centre. The aim being to cool off in the frosty Atlantic, get some sand between their toes, and tuck into the seaside classic of a plate of garlicky ameijoas (clams) washed down with a tumbler of brain-freeze cold lager.
Set against the ever-present backdrop of the Atlantic Ocean, this dainty sun-kissed city lives in a Latin fairytale of timeworn manners and traditions.
Just check out the century-old wooden trams and iron funiculars that still lurch and rumble their way among the seven steep hills over which this city lies. Or witness the best of this bygone heritage by wandering through the Baixa district, where age-old herbalists, haberdashers and tailors rub shoulders in the baroque streets of the ornate city centre.
Meander up one of Lisbon’s loftiest hills to the Moorish Alfama neighbourhood, where sunset-amber walls and dusty lanes orbit the Arabic-cum-medieval castle that looms, omnipresent, over the terracotta rooftops of the city below. At the imperial Belém waterfront, Portugal’s “Age of Discoveries” is celebrated in the form of a lavish monastery and dazzling river-facing statues, built with the coin of one of the most ostentatious colonial empires in history.
For Lisboetas (natives of Lisbon) today, excess is largely channelled into nocturnal activities, making the city a libertine’s dream. A night on the (azulejo) tiles always starts in the bar-filled cobbled lanes of boho Bairro Alto. It inevitably peaks to the dawn chorus of Euro house on the sundeck of one of the city’s immense river-facing warehouse clubs. Should sore heads make sightseeing a chore, skip it and laze away the day on the nearby Atlantic-battered beaches. Just 30 minutes drive from the city centre, wild stretches such as Guincho, Adraga and Grande curl out around the surrounding coast, making Lisbon one of the best city/beach-combo destinations in Europe.
Mosteiro dos Jerónimos - This imperious 15th-century Manueline monastery was built to commemorate Vasco da Gama’s “discovery” of India. The main attraction is the delicate Gothic chapel that opens up on to a grand monastery, in which some of Portugal’s greatest historical figures are entombed.
Castelo São Jorge - The winding medieval streets of Lisbon’s most ancient neighbourhood, Alfama, twist up to the city’s Moorish pinnacle. The dusk-orange walls of the ancient castle date back to the ninth-century and lord over the city, being visible from almost every street.
Tram 28 - The most charming way to tick off a few sights, the wooden tram 28 rumbles through Lisbon’s prettiest and most historic streets. Starting at the foot of Bairro Alto, the vintage carriage trundles through the shopping districts of Baixa and Chiado before lurching and labouring past the churches and castles on the cobbled hills of the Alfama and Graça neighbourhoods.
Sintra - The aristocratic hill town to the west of the city is a Neverland of fairytale palaces, manicured floral gardens and wild woodlands.
Dining in Lisbon is far more dynamic than navigating countless preparations of Portugal's beloved bacalhau (dried and salted cod fish; 365 recipes and counting!). While bacalhau à Brás (shredded cod with onions, eggs and potatoes; a Bairro Alto original) is never far, Lisbon's strategic seaside position on Europe's doorstep means a bounty of fresh seafood (octopus, tuna, monkfish, shrimp, sardines, clams, snails) rules the city's kitchens, from Michelin-starred restaurants to gourmet-food markets to countless corner tascas (taverns). Top-grade Alentejan beef beckons with juicy steaks and gourmet burgers; and you'll find everything from tantalising Indian curries to authentic Moroccan couscous in-between.
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The Hotel Marques de Pombal is situated in the main avenue of the city of Lisbon, Avenida da Liberdade, with pedestrian access within few minutes to the historic district of downtown, a few meters away from public transport, and exceptional access to major city exits by road.
With 17 years of experience, this 4-star hotel is cozy, relaxed, and widely recognized for its excellent service and flexibility. The rooms, with their soft and careful decoration, breathe the history and the city's monuments, inviting you to stay.
The Hotel Marquês de Pombal has 123 rooms including 110 Standard, 10 Superior, 2 Junior Suites and 1 Suite.
All rooms are soundproofed and equipped with individually controlled air conditioning, work desk, ihome, telephone with voice mail, safe, free WIFI, minibar, cable and satellite TV, amenities, hairdryer and make-up mirror.
The decor is characterized by smoothness of colors and materials. A photo occupying the entire wall of the headboard, takes the guest to an historical monument of the city.
Harmony, comfort and well-being are the key words of the rooms.
À la carte restaurant, bar, 24 hours room service, buffet breakfast, conference rooms, garage, gym, sauna, massage, laundry service and hairdressing and beauty center complete the offer, and help to consolidate the Hotel Marques de Pombal as an unavoidable piece of Lisbon’s tourism, and its traditional hospitality.
Hotel Marquês de Pombal, a reference of tourism in Lisbon.
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