Tasmania. Ediz. Inglese

Front Cover
Lonely Planet, 2008 - Travel - 372 pages
1 Review
Discover Tasmania

Find your own private place to witness winter surf pound the east coast's dramatic beaches
Get in on the secret of one of the state's least-visited national parks
Get a lungful of what scientists have declared the cleanest air in the world, near Woolnorth
Make a foodie pilgrimage to King Island for some of Australia's best cheeses in a pristine, wild setting

In This Guide

Three authors, 1440 hours on the road, seven close encounters with wombats
Color Highlights chapter for travelers, by travelers
Handy GreenDex for locating ecofriendly accommodation, activities and more
  

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Review: Lonely Planet Tasmania (Lonely Planet Regional Guide)

User Review  - Green Lyric - Goodreads

Lots of clear concise information provided about each city and town. however, Not enough backpacker accommodation listed. Read full review

Contents

On the Road
15
Itineraries
21
Food Drink
40
Environment
46
National Parks
53
Journeys
69
Hobart Around
77
Walking Tour
85
Activities
207
Getting Around
213
South of Launceston
222
DevonporttheNorthwest
228
Latrobe
237
National Park
243
Around Ulverstone
251
Boat Harbour Beach
258

Hobart for Children
92
Eating
99
Drinking
105
New Norfolk Around
112
Seven Mile Beach
118
Eaglehawk Neck
124
Country
153
The Northeast
188
Bay of Fires
194
Launceston
201
Smithton Around
264
The West
271
Strahan
277
Queenstown
283
CRADLE MOUNTAINLAKE
289
Getting There Away
297
Melaleuca
304
Flinders Island
310
Glossary
349
Copyright

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About the author (2008)

Anthony Sattin is the author of several works of nonfiction and fiction, including the highly acclaimed travel book about Egypt, The Pharaoh's Shadow, and an account of the search for Timbuktu, The Gates of Africa. Anthony discovered Florence Nightingale's previously unpublished letters from Egypt, which the New York Times called a publishing coup. He is the editior of Lonely Planet's A House Somewhere: Tales of Life Abroad, and has contributed to Lonely Planet's Morocco and Algeria books. He is based in London but spends half his year traveling, much of it in Egypt and elsewhere in North Africa. A longtime regular contributor to the London Sunday Times as both feature writer and literary critic, Anthony's works has appeared in Vanity Fair, GQ and a range of other publications, including Conde Nast Traveller, which recently described him as one of the 10 key influences on contemporary travel writing.

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