Lions Inn Bed & Breakfast
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Lions Inn Bed & Breakfast
TripAdvisor Reviews Lions Inn Bed & Breakfast New Orleans
Travel Blogs from New Orleans
... cycled through various areas and neighbourhoods both privileged and marginalized. Marigny, Bywater, Esplanade Avenue, City Park and the Faubourg Treme were all explored in depth. We learned that long ago during slavery, the Faubourg Treme neighbourhood was home to a large, prosperous, and artistically flourishing community of free black people. It was also a hotbed of political ferment. Here black and white, free and enslaved, rich and poor lived together, collaborated, ...
... to the horror of the two greenies in the boat with us. One of his stories told of how his brother had purposely totalled his car to hit a deer since hunting had become illegal and the only way to claim an animal was if it had accidentally been killed. The greenies were absolutely horrified which was highly amusing for Vaughan and I since they were so uptight it was unbelievable.
Not long after setting off we came across our first gator, with another ...
... we realised that the Garden District was going to be off the agenda – there was no way we were going to have time to make our way all the way across town on the traditional trolley and enjoy it before returning on time to collect our car. Therefore, we decided that lunch was in order.
And that order was a pair of Po Boys – traditional N'Awlins sandwiches –thick soft baguettes topped with a variety of meats, cheeses, relish and salads. There was a huge ...
... down, except in reverse, so I won't bother with any description, except for this: we were seated at lunch with an extremely grumpy lady who made a huge issue out of "I'm handicapped!" and rode all around the station in her little wheelchair cart (although she was having no trouble walking up and down the train without even her cane!). She went on a bit about how we should all get our money back for this delay etc. etc. etc. But then we drove ...
... last full-blooded Colapissa remaining until 1915..
Elizabeth Locoul, grand daughter of Guillaume, ran the plantation for many years. She was an astute and sneaky business woman with a renowned mean streak a mile wide. Laura was the fourth mistress of the plantation until she sold it in 1891. Amazingly she looks almost exactly like my cousin Dolores. Interesting because my great grand parents are from France, settled in Quebec and later emigrated to ...