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    The description :04 april 2014 5:10 pm as he opens his very own hotel, could andy murray be the new basil fawlty? by frank barrett, travel editor, the mail on sunday here is basil fawlty on the perils of letting yours...

    This report updates in 18-Jun-2018

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04 april 2014 5:10 pm as he opens his very own hotel, could andy murray be the new basil fawlty? by frank barrett, travel editor, the mail on sunday here is basil fawlty on the perils of letting yourself succumb to depression: ‘..one day you wake up in the morning and you can't face life any more.’ ‘and then,’ adds basil’s wife sybil: ‘you open a hotel.’ basil and sibyl, sole proprietors of fawlty towers, had good cause to reflect on the wisdom of being in a very difficult business. a business where all your customers seem to spend much of their time complaining: either to your face, which is bad enough; or, even worse, they make their complaints via tripadvisor where their bitter words will live forever: an eternal blot on your emotional landscape. why would anybody in their right mind, you wonder, wish to buy and run a hotel? this question occurred to me again with the news that andy murray has invested some of his hard-won gains into the cromlix hotel, situated near his hometown of dunblane in perthshire. of all the gin joints in all of the towns in all of the world he walked into this one and decided that this would be a happy resting place for some of his tennis millions. for someone, it has to be said, who doesn’t seem to brim with happiness, i have to tell andy that attaching his name to a hotel is unlikely to add to that sum total of joy. there is something about being in a hotel that brings out the worst in people. as basil fawlty discovered (though, to be fair, his guests did have a lot to put up with: rats at large, corpses in reception, dead dogs in the dining room), your customers are seldom satisfied. simply put they don’t like you (as manager) and they probably don’t like your hotel (too posh, too basic, too expensive, too cheap, too new, too old – look on tripadvisor). as a hotel owner you become an aunt sally, a sitting target for any passing malcontent to take a pop at. like careers in politics and football management, all hotel owning adventures seem to end in tears. perhaps andy murray and the cromlix will be different, a hotel match made in heaven. if he pulls this one off, however, it will be a greater success than winning wimbledon or an olympic gold. just ask basil… do you agree with frank? would you go into the hotel business? and would you stay at andy murray's newly-opened cromlix hotel? have your say here... april 4, 2014 in 1. frank barrett | permalink | comments (0) share this article: digg it del.icio.us reddit newsvine nowpublic stumbleupon facebook myspace fark 28 march 2014 3:10 pm forget lonely planet's greatest wonders, these are the top 10 places to avoid posted by frank barrett, travel editor, the mail on sunday lonely planet has published its list of the world’s greatest wonders: this is my guide to ten of the world’s places not to bother with – a much more useful service in my opinion. 1. empire state building, new york (pictured): when it comes to tall buildings, my clearest advice is to stay away from them. they’re expensive, overcrowded and likely to bring on a nosebleed. the view from the esb is ok but doesn’t justify the hassle and expense of seeing it. if you want a skyscraper view of manhattan head up the rockefeller center. 2. eiffel tower, paris: if you really want to go up the eiffel tower, then walk up. at least as far as you are allowed. unless you enjoy standing in queues at a high altitude, don’t even contemplate the final stage to the summit which involves endless waiting and tiny lifts. and if the weather is bad all you will see is mist. 3. the little mermaid, copenhagen: this is denmark’s major tourist attraction? i’ve seen bigger (and much more interesting) poodles. 4. hollywood sign, los angeles: it’s a sign. it’s in hollywood. and..? 5. lands end, cornwall: the end of the land. you have to pay to see this? 6. great wall of china, china: i’ve got a great wall in my garden but i’m not making a big fuss about it. 7. sydney harbour bridge, sydney (pictured): sydney has two big must-sees: its opera house and its bridge. i don’t know whether people from sydney have been anywhere else in the world but lots ofother cities have bridges. newcastle upon tyne has five of them. 8. mona lisa, paris: save three hours of your life and a wodge of cash: don’t bother fighting through the louvre crowds to see what is effectively an average portrait of an unknown woman. over-rated doesn’t begin to describe it. 9. manneken pis, brussels: a statue of a small boy doing ... what? are you serious? 10. bateau mouche, paris: keep well away from tall buildings, caves ... and boat excursions. boat trips (like cave visits) have no clearly discernible time limit – they may take 20 minutes (doubtful) they may last five hours. and there’s nothing – absolutely nothing - you can do to escape… do you agree with frank? have your say here... march 28, 2014 in 1. frank barrett | permalink | comments (0) share this article: digg it del.icio.us reddit newsvine nowpublic stumbleupon facebook myspace fark 26 march 2014 7:09 pm the 9/11 memorial museum is the vital last component in new york's tribute to the bleak events of september 2001 new arrival: the new museum completes the picture at the 9/11 memorial. pic: ap posted by chris leadbeater, travel writer, travelmail, @leadbeaterchris for an event – if that is the correct word to use here – that happened almost 13 years ago, the power of 9/11 to create headlines that ripple across the planet is remarkable. that, of course, is a deeply obvious statement. the terrorist attacks of 11 september 2001 were moments, written in blood and fire, which altered the course of the new millennium. but today, in its own discreet little way, is a continuation of the story. and perhaps a significant part of the healing process too. why? because, in the last few hours, tickets have gone on sale for the 9/11 memorial museum – the long overdue institution which will complete the picture of recovery at the former site of the world trade center skyscrapers in the streets of lower manhattan. there have been times when it seemed that the museum would never be brought to fruition. it was meant to have been ready for the summer of 2012 (a year after the tenth anniversary of the disaster in 2011, when the wider 9/11 memorial which frames it opened) – but it has been mired in bureaucratic delays, financial problems and sundry issues over the land on which it sits. discreet: the museum sits next to, but does not overshadow, the memorial. pic: ap so today's announcement that it will open its doors to the public on 21 may – with a six day 'dedication' period (15-20 may) in advance for survivors, relatives of the dead, emergency service staff and recovery workers – is a wholly welcome development. in november, i wrote about the completion of one world trade center – the enormous tower which has been constructed alongside the memorial (and is recognised as the tallest building in the united states). it is, i argued, the "final piece of an intriguing metropolitan jigsaw, a grand statement with exclamation mark" whose loftiness re-applies a coating of unapologetic swagger to a site which was so notoriously shorn of its architectural height. well, if one world trade center is the exclamation mark, then the 9/11 memorial museum is the soft sub-text. the 9/11 memorial itself is exceedingly well conceived – a calm, under-stated tribute to those who perished 13 years ago (and in the bomb attack on the same location in 1993). it spreads out around two pools of water in the footprints of the fallen skyscrapers, the names of the victims stencilled neatly into metal alongside. but what the memorial has lacked is context. it dispenses remembrance and quiet, considered respect – but not explanation. the arrival of the museum changes this. it will not be an easy task to be the voice of analysis in a place that is primarily about emotion and loss. but the museum looks set to strike the right note. the museum's key exhibits are t

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and will be replenished in 415 seconds

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