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Dar Elyas Villa private 10m pool not overlooked

Casa inteira hospedado por Carole Et Sofiene
5 hóspedes2 quartos3 camas2 banheiros
Casa inteira
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Limpo e higienizado
Este anfitrião se comprometeu com o processo de higienização em cinco etapas do Airbnb.
Ótima localização
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Política de cancelamento
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If you are looking for peace and sweetness of Djerba, let yourself be charmed by my villa, close to everything that can make a stay on the island pleasant, in a quiet area, and of course with the necessary comfort.
The villa is located in the middle of typical Djerbien village, you are 5 min drive from the most beautiful beach of Djerba Sidi Mahres and less than 4KM from MIDOUN.
It consists of 2 air conditioned rooms, , there are 2 bathrooms, fully equipped kitchen, air conditioned lounge wifi

Tipos de cama

Quarto 1
1 cama king
Quarto 2
2 camas de solteiro


Cadeira alta
Estacionamento incluído
Aquecimento Central
Máquina de Lavar

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Mezraya, Médenine, Tunísia

Legend has it that Djerba was the island of the Lotus-Eaters[2] where Odysseus was stranded on his voyage through the Mediterranean.

The island, which was called Meninx until the third century AD, includes three principal towns. One of these, whose modern name is Būrgū[citation needed], is found near Midoun in the center of the island. Another city, on the southeast coast of the island at Meninx, was a major producer of priceless murex dye, and is cited by Pliny the Elder as second only to Tyre in this regard. A third important town was the ancient Haribus. The island was densely inhabited in the Roman and Byzantine periods, and probably imported much of the grain consumed by its inhabitants.

During the Middle Ages, Djerba was occupied by members of the Kharejite (Ibadite) sect, who claimed it as their own. The Christians of Sicily and Aragon disputed this claim with the Ibadites. Remains from this period include numerous small mosques dating from as early as the twelfth century, as well as two substantial forts.

The island was controlled twice by the Norman Kingdom of Sicily: in *(PHONE NUMBER HIDDEN) and in *(PHONE NUMBER HIDDEN). During the second of these periods it was organised as a feudal lordship, with the following Lords of Jerba: (PHONE NUMBER HIDDEN) Roger I, (PHONE NUMBER HIDDEN) and (PHONE NUMBER HIDDEN) Roger II (twice), 1310 Charles, 1310 Francis-Roger III; there were also royal governors, whose times in power partially overlapped with those of the Lords: c. (PHONE NUMBER HIDDEN)mon de Montolieu, (PHONE NUMBER HIDDEN) Raymond Montaner.

In 1503, the corsair (pirate) Aruj and his brother Hayreddin Barbarossa took control of the island and turned it into their main base in the western Mediterranean, thus bringing it under Ottoman control. Spain launched a disastrous attempt to capture it in November, 1510. In 1513, after three years in exile in Rome, the Fregosi family returned to Genoa, Ottaviano was elected Doge, and his brother Federigo Fregosi (archbishop, later cardinal), having become his chief educator, was placed at the head of the army, and defended the republic against internal dangers (revolts of the Adorni and the Fieschi) and external dangers, notably suppression of the Barbary piracy: Cortogoli, a corsair from Tunis, blockaded the coast with a squadron, and within a few days had captured eighteen merchantmen; being given the command of the Genoese fleet, in which Andrea Doria was serving, Federigo surprised Cortogoli before Bizerta. Soon after, he carried out an invasion and occupation of the island and returned to Genoa with great booty.

El Ghriba synagogue
Spanish forces returned to Djerba in 1520, and this time were successful in capturing the island. It was twice occupied by Spain, from 1521 to 1524 and from 1551 to 1560; again there were governors: (PHONE NUMBER HIDDEN) Giovanni Andrea Doria.

On May 14, 1560, the Ottoman fleet, under the command of Piyale Pasha and Turgut Reis, severely defeated the Holy League of Philip II at the Battle of Djerba. From that time until 1881, Djerba belonged to the Ottoman regency of Tunis.

Subsequently, it came under the French colonial protectorate, which became the modern republic of Tunisia.

An archaeological field survey of Djerba, carried out between 1995 and 2000 under the auspices of the University of Pennsylvania, the American Academy in Rome and the Tunisian Institut National du Patrimoine, revealed over 400 archaeological sites, including many Punic and Roman villas.[3]
Legend has it that Djerba was the island of the Lotus-Eaters[2] where Odysseus was stranded on his voyage through the Mediterranean.

The island, which was called Meninx until the third century AD, in…

Hospedado por Carole Et Sofiene

Membro desde dezembro de 2013
  • 20 avaliações
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  • Idiomas: العربية, English, Français, Deutsch
  • Taxa de resposta: 100%
  • Tempo de resposta: em até uma hora
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O que você deve saber

Regras da casa
Check-in: Flexível
Checkout: 12:00
Animais de estimação são permitidos
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