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TripAdvisor Reviews Varlet Farm Ypres
Travel Blogs from Ypres
... Fields museum and beautiful buildings. It is very pretty to walk on the old ramparts all around the city. At one of the city gates they hold a last post ceremony. They have held it every night at 8pm since ww1. When we were there they told the story of two brothers that died on the exact date 100 years ago. It was very moving and the echo of the last post off the memorial walls gave me ...
... from the Medieval period. The town itself holds around 20,000 people and is very medieval in layout with a main square (evolved from an old central marketplace). Our hotel is just off the main square and students were given time to search the old town and make purchases (Of course many of these purchases were Belgian Waffles, hot chocolate and Belgian Chocolate) ----- Parents, make sure you get the chocolates off your children before they eat them all!!!!
... a military representative. A scottish school band provided music during the wreath laying, then was silent while volunteers from the local Fire Brigade played the Last Post. The school band was back in force for the Belgium national anthem, and God Save the Queen. An old gentleman, wearing his fathers medals, sang his heart out. Paul and I were waiting for the Canadian and Australian anthems, but didn't happen. Troops ...
... complete stuff ups seemed to be the order of the day with resulting mass casualties . Ypres was a very pleasant surprise with an ancient look to it ,but remembering it was all reconstructed post war but in a style very sympathetic to the original. Our hotel is very comfortable with lots of old furniture and bric a brac , coffee machine in the room " free " use of the mini bar and a drink with the proprietor on arrival very nice. We walked up to the ...
... three hours inside the museum, we re-emerged into bright sunshine on the cobbled square outside the Cloth Hall and headed out of town. Our first destination was the Saint Juliaan memorial to the Canadian troops who perished during the first gas attack on Ypres in 1915. The Brooding Soldier monument watched over us and a few others who gazed up at him in the quiet afternoon. I don't view myself as ...