Maison sans Frontiere
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Maison sans Frontiere
TripAdvisor Reviews Maison sans Frontiere Carcassonne
Travel Blogs from Carcassonne
... Basque country, and even saw a Basque Marching Band. We also spent a much more successful day in Spain than we had on the Mediterranean coast, and just in general relaxed.
Leaving SJDL, we drove to the Bordeaux region to the wine area of Saint-Èmilion (SE). We spent three nights in a small chamber hotel in the middle of the vineyards that was quaint and lovely. Again, the weather gods were ...
... with the 'good people' lining up for heaven, but the 'bad' are shown in seven paintings of the deadly sins (greed, gluttony, sloth, envy etc) and it is enough to make you ill. People are being boiled alive in vats of oil, or dragged around wheels, or attacked by devils. Not nice at all! We walked around the La Perouse museum, which is in Botany Bay Square, and provides an excellent history of La Perouse's expeditions around the world. Then we ...
... booked into the Hotel Les Esclargies, which was at the higher end of our European accomodation, (€90/$130), but a very nice room. The decor was modern, using natural materials and colours, large windows with views to the large grounds it was set in. It was at the top of the hill and only a short walk to the path down to the old part of Rocamadour. We only went part of the way, as we were going to explore it more the next day. Back up the ...
... out. (There are about half a million Occitane speakers today. Virginie played us a song by a band from Marseille that's all in Occitane about how cool it is to be from southern France. It sounded like Bob Marley on speed.) "Oïl" eventually morphed into "oui," and became the French that we know (or don't!) today.
Virginie also explained how so many English words came from German and French, particularly animal/food words. For example, Schwein is German for swine, and porc ...
... It's called 'the NEWS WHERE you ARE, BY THE COMIC GENIUS Catherine O'Flynn, any opinions?