Comfort Hotel Orly Draveil
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Draveil
... commemorates the 200,000 French who died in the concentration camps. We couldn't find it. Turns out it is being renovated, and is currently behind a tall fence! We then crossed the Seine on a bridge whose sides are full of padlocks that people have written on and fastened to the mesh. It is solid locks! We wandered the Left Bank bookstalls, went into the Latin Quarter to grab some lunch, touched base at the English ...
... passed through the impressive Square de la Republique. The Bois de Boulogne is a huge park on the outskirts of Paris; if you saw The DaVinci Code, it was where Tom Hanks as Robert Langdon tore through in a car chase scene toward the end of the film. We walked along one of its pretty lakes, and took the ferry over to a little restaurant called Le Chalet de Îles on an island in the ...
We arrived in Paris in quick time and were very lazy and caught a cab - whilst we intended to go straight to the apartment the circuitness of the journey left us puzzled as to where we were. We discovered first hand how interesting Parisian drivers are on one way and very narrow streets. Our guide to the flat, Amandine, met us at the door and let us in. It is very cute but very noisy creaky floors. No one can sneak ...
... visited the other collection of paintings donated by an art dealer from Paris who was collecting in the early decades of the 1900's. Out of about 150 paintings on display, I liked about six of them.
Walking out of there I toyed with the idea of skipping Pompidou and going home to get out of what was becoming a cold and very wet day, but I took heart in the thought that it couldn't be any worse than what I had just seen.
Lo and behold when I got there there was no ...
WARNING - blog contains gruesome details Well, we finally made it into les Catacombes de Paris today. Woo hoo, this is one of the places we have been looking forward to. The Catacombs were once limestone quarries, where much of the pale stone taken from there used to build the buildings of Paris. Prior to 1780, the bodies of Paris' dead were buried in up to 200 cemeteries around the city. As the city and its population grew, it began to overtake the churches and cemeteries ...