Château De Melin
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Château De Melin Beaune
Travel Blogs from Beaune
... to the Duke of Burgundy and his wife Guigone de Salins created a beautiful L’ Hotel-Dieu de Beaune, as it is called.
The roof is a beautiful mosaic of colored tiles. The building is a good example of Burgaundian/Flemish architecture. The hospital is now a museum (they have built a newer hospital.) The wineries still support this hospital after all these centuries. Every year they have a very ...
... it happened. JR took a photo they gave him and made a billboard of only his eyes. It was the size of their trailer home. The father said that the night they glued it up he slept peacefully for the first time.
Arrived in Lyon totally exhausted. When we got in, there was no wheelchair waiting. I figured it was just inside the gate or there would be a person there to tell people about connections. Wrong! There was just a sign telling ...
... French culture and norms from a college students perspective. We would then visit the Winery Les Caves Patriarches where we got to walk through the wine cellars and got to try a variety of both red and white wines. After we headed back to Lyon where we had the night free and everyone got to try various restaurants to try the French cuisine.
... On we drove, arriving in late afternoon in the small wine-focused town of Beaune, in the Côte d'Or region of Burgundy. After a warm welcome from Madame, in whose Hotel des Remparts we are staying, we had a very few minutes in our room. (She spoke movingly of her gratitude to Americans for helping France in WWII.) We went to see a hospital, called a "Hotel Dieu" when it was founded in 1443. That means Big House of God--it was ...
... sup>century by Nicolas Rolin, a town benefactor who strongly believed that all of the sick and dying, regardless of financial or social stature. The 'hotel' was a large hospital, with one huge dormitory room that housed all of the sickest, poorest patients. At the end of the room was a chapel behind curtains, which were drawn back daily so the patients could partake in mass. There were nuns who nursed the sick and dying, and did all of the ...