Art D co Romarin
- Car rentals
- Drycleaning onsite
- Tennis Court
- Airport Transportation
- Non-smoking hotel
- Multilingual staff
TripAdvisor Reviews Art D co Romarin Lille
Travel Blogs from Lille
... has only Australians buried here. There are 2 mass graves on either side as you walk toward the memorial both with big crosses in the grass to mark the resting places. These graves contain 410 unidentified Australian soldiers found on the battlefield at Fromelles at the end of the war. On the memorial walls are the names of 1,299 Australians who were reported missing in action on 19-20 July 1916. The remains of some of these men however have ...
... place between 1 July and 18 November 1916 on either side of the River Somme in France. The battle was one of the largest of World War I, in which more than 1,000,000 men were wounded or killed, making it one of humanity's bloodiest battles. Delville wood is hollowed as the resting place of those South Africans who were killed in the supreme sacrifice to preserve freedom. Longueval is a special place in New Zealand's military history during the First World War as it was when ...
... We stopped on the way to the brewery for Tom’s first experience of Belgian frites, however were caught in the middle of the school lunch rush, so it was very busy. We eventually got them, and Tom thought they were extremely similar to normal hot chips. After the snack, we were onto the brewery to try their 3 offerings of beer (only available at “In de Vrede” which is the café next to the brewery. The beers were once again delicious and a fitting end to the ...
... on the British Left withstood the first German gas attacks from 22-24th April, 1915. Of these soldiers, 2,000 fell and are buried nearby.
From here, we went to the nearby German cemetery of Langemark. This cemetery was laid out in the 1930s and its upkeep is funded purely by donations of its friends and members of the Volksbund. In the 22 days battle of the Yser and Ypres, the 4th army fought on the German side. For the most part, it ...
... s called the 'cobber' memorial after a recorded quote from one of the wounded calling out to those in the trenches 'Don't forget me, cobber'. This quaint old Aussie word lives on here in France more than any other part of the world. From here we walked the short distance to VC corner. This was an area of the battlefield that generated a large number of VCs and now holds the bodies of the soldiers who died in no-man's land. After the 24 hrs of slaughter the Germans ...