Le Gite du Hu-Art
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
Photos of Le Gite du Hu-Art
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TripAdvisor Reviews Le Gite du Hu-Art Quebec City
Travel Blogs from Quebec City
... overlooked the River Lawrence. We had a good meal (I had vegetable soup and pestatio crusted salmon for my main) as we decided to have pizza for dinner at one of the cafés in the square near our hotel. After lunch we went for a walk around the building and caught the fanicular to the lower level, walked along the streets then visited the Musee de Civilisation, which covered more on the history of Quebec amongst other ...
... in terms of fatalities suffered on the island. Of the more than 4 million immigrants, just over 7,000 are buried on the island. The vast majority of these occurred during the horrific season of 1847, when over 5,000 typhus-infected Irish peasants expired either during the voyage, or on the island in quarantine.
One of the more interested moments of our visit came when we encountered ...
... Since then, other miracles have been attributed to St. Anne's intercession. The shrine has relics of Saint Anne.
The Montmorency Falls are taller than Niagra Falls (although not as wide!) The frozen water in the winter creates a beautiful 'pain de sucre' (sugarloaf) formation we were able to observe from the suspension bridge.
We were guests at a cabane à sucre on the Île d'Orléans for supper. We ate ...
... like I wasn't along. In Quebec I got a cab to my hotel, which is a cute little bed and breakfast style place. I checked in and asked the guy at the desk for dinner advice, he pulled out a map, circled things mostly restaurants, and a burger place. I thought hummm being along, going to a restaurant. Not really. So I went to the burger place. Turns out it's a sit down kinda burger place. But I was so hungry I got a table for ...
... it is so popular with Americans as it is the most culture they are likely to find without a plane ticket or heading proper south. I want to say even without everyone speaking French it feels French, but since I've only been to France skiing, and those towns have a different feel anyway I can't really make the claim. It certainly feels old with narrow windy streets and small pavements in front of 3 storey terraced buildings. And when I say everyone speaks ...