C'est La Vie Inn
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- Continental Breakfast
- Non-smoking hotel
- Microwave in room
- Free High-Speed Internet
TripAdvisor Reviews C'est La Vie Inn Eugene
Travel Blogs from Eugene
... have never seen…it actually had three separate draws on it…it was a long bridge crossing one of the fingers of this vast waterway. As we waited in traffic, not knowing it was only temporary, Steve told me about a conversation he had with the desk clerk (is this sounding familiar?) He asked her about the Seattle traffic and if there were bad traffic times and good. She said no, it is always like that. She ...
... s side. My mom is one of 12 siblings who were born to Chaim Laziz Elkouby and Messouda Elkouby. Most of them were born in Casablanca, Morocco, though some were born in Israel. The Elkouby family had a pretty good life in Casablanca, but things got scary during World War II. The Germans took over Morocco, which had previously been under French colonial rule. They began trying to round up the Jews, but they failed in part thanks to the courageous ...
... with a small tasting room, more intimate than the preceding places. We sat inside this time as the heat was rising outside.Luckily for us, the winemaker himself, Daniel, was there explaining his process to another group. He eventually came over to chat with us and was great. We loved his Pinot Gris, smooth and delicate with full flavour. Even better was the next, a Viognier, rich and mellow without the hint of dirty socks that most have. His Pinot Noir stood up and bested most ...
... friends and hooning around in cars. Difficult to read with them nattering on.
It was a 12 and a half hour flight. I dozed a little,(while said brothers were engrossed in watching Captain America) read my book, Anzac Girls,(looking forward to the ABC series) and then watched The Iron Lady. We arrived in LA at 9am of the same day in the new Tom Bradley Terminal. This is a vast improvement on the old ones. We were able to get through Passport and Customs very speedily, ...
... to eastern Oregon and transporting wool from the east to the Willamette Valley woolen mills. The wagon road became obsolete in the late 1930's(!) as a result of a new road through McKenzie Pass and a railroad from the Columbia River into central Oregon. U.S. Route 20 was constructed across much of the same route as the Santiam Wagon Road.
The city business district is laid out along U.S. 20 for about a mile. Heading east a short ways we find ...