100 Secrets of the Carolina Coast: A Guide to the Best by Randall H. Duckett, Maryellen Kennedy Duckett

By Randall H. Duckett, Maryellen Kennedy Duckett

Overview

The stretch of shore operating from the Outer Banks of North Carolina to the Lowcountry of South Carolina bargains an awesome array of areas to stick, areas to devour, adventures and attractions.

100 secrets and techniques of the Carolina Coast contains the easiest lesser-known, off-the-beaten-path shuttle assistance. There's anything for everybody with a large choice of secrets and techniques — from down-home shrimp shacks to connoisseur bistros; from primitive campgrounds to luxurious bed-and-breakfasts. The Carolina coast has all this and extra that you should take pleasure in should you recognize the secrets and techniques. With this e-book, you quickly will.

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Extra resources for 100 Secrets of the Carolina Coast: A Guide to the Best Undiscovered Places Along the North and South Carolina Coastline

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See Chapter 10. ߜ Teatre Museu Dalí (Figueres; % 972-67-75-00). Salvador Dalí was one of the most famous artists of the 20th century, and the Catalan surrealist painter designed this funky theater-museum as his legacy. Oddball, idiosyncratic, and amusing, it’s as much funhouse as it is museum. See Chapter 11. ߜ Museo Chillida-Leku (San Sebastián; % 943-33-60-06). On the outskirts of San Sebastián is the open-air museum of the city’s favorite son and one of the greatest sculptors of the 20th century, Eduardo Chillida.

The 17th-century colonial house features a central patio 16 Part I: Introducing Spain overflowing with plants and just eight character-filled, colorful rooms — which don’t lack for the Andalusian tile floors of the inn’s name. See Chapter 15. ߜ Hotel Las Casas de la Judería (Seville; % 95-441-51-50). Tucked into a tiny street at the edge of the Santa Cruz neighborhood, this midsize hotel, part of a small chain, nailed an unbeatable formula — stylish inns housed in historic mansions — and begat a wave of imitators across Seville and the rest of Andalusia.

Although the tourism industry has figured out how to trade quite handsomely on that reputation, Spain is much more than a Mediterranean cliché. The third-largest country in Europe — but a little smaller than Texas — Spain is a stunningly varied nation with five indigenous languages, regions and peoples defined by their own unique cultures and histories, and an astounding geographical diversity. ) peaks to misty green hills that look more like Ireland than the stereotypical Spain and the parched plains in which Carmen, the opera heroine, once strutted her stuff.

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