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Travel Blogs from Perugia
... lens after this trip, as I can’t even take proper pictures of these things!
I found out the next morning that Kristi had taken Alex to get a crepe on the way back. Apparently both kids were in need of a little personal time with mom and dad, because we both got unsolicited an unsolicited “thank you” and “I love you” from each of the kids for getting him a crepe and for letting Samantha stay up “with the big kids”. ...
... weekend was knowing whether the Easter Bunny would find us -- or would there be eggs and chocolate awaiting us when we returned home to Orillia.
On the Friday we took care of the groceries and had a quiet day. Many of the groceries came from shopping at the weekly farmer's market just down the road from our apartment. Fresh food and fresh flowers were the main purchases of our day.
Lachlan had been feeling quite ill, and as per usual with ...
... in terraced streets with many back alleys to discover. Like the other Umbrian hill-towns we have explored, the streets climb at a steep angle, making exploring the town a workout in itself (lucky for us -- we need to balance out the the pizza, wine and gelato!).
The chief draw of this town, of course, is its fame as the birthplace of St. Francis, medieval holy man and founder of the Franciscan order. Born in 1181 in ...
Yesterday morning we rented a car and drove through the rolling hills of Tuscany into Umbria and the charming town of Assisi. In the year 1200, a simple friar from Assisi countered the decadence of Church government, and society in general, with a powerful message of non-materialism. Francis forsook his wealthy family and taught by example, living a life without worldly goods and aiming to love all ...
... sites close for about 3 hours from 12 to 3, or 1 to 4). After a look inside, we explored the cemetery. From an outsiders perspective, it looks like a little village. It is a vast collection of family crypts in the shapes of houses, churches (one was even a pyramid) that all stand anywhere from 10 to 20 feet tall. It was fascinating, though you feel a bit like a trespasser in this cemetery which is both hundreds of years old, but also still used today.
The afternoon ...