Alliance Hotel Paris Porte Saint Ouen
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Saint Ouen
Went shopping for some groceries after a day on the on off bus. We walked from our apartment to the arc de Triomphe which took us passed the Eiffel Tower over the River Seine and many many many cafés with very pricey menus. Poor wazza with his guidance we will starve for five days here in the Paris. We bought two tickets for the bus to cover two days and saw the rest of the city on the bus. This helped to ...
... the village. A working farm was close to the idyllic, fantasy-like setting of the Queen’s Hamlet. Marie Antoinette would go there during the day but never sleep there. Abandoned after the French Revolution, it was renovated in the late 1990s and is open to the public. From here we rode around The Grand Canal. The works took eleven years, from 1668 to 1679. The Grand Canal, 1,670 metres long, and 3.5 meters deep, was the setting for numerous ...
... was not on display, but we saw sufficient. We went back into the garden and had a coffee in the sun ( it was still a bit cool in the shade). On our way out we noticed another temporary exhibition by an American photographer Mallthorpe. He took very graphic B&W photos of black and white people, striking poses similar to some of Rodin's sculptures. The exhibItion had his work with some of Rodin's alongside. ...
The Louvre was always on the list. Ours anyway. Possibly not the girls. We forget that much of what makes Paris is the culture, an acquired taste that may not always be immediately attractive to kids. Last time we were in Paris we purchased a museum pass and visited a number of galleries and museums. This time we thought it best to limit our culture to one visit to the Louvre. I'll always remember approaching the Louvre on my first visit. It was morning ...
... the Queen Victoria Market in Melbourne (without the fresh food).
Then we made our way to the Carrefour Supermarket near home to grab something for dinner. We realised the French don't like their hard cheeses, but there were fridges full of every type of soft cheese imaginable ... and their breakfast cereals, the majority were sweet and chocolate based. No bacon and eggs - they like it sweet!