Auberge Place D'Armes
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How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Non-smoking hotel
- Multilingual staff
- Laundry facilities (self serve)
- Room service
TravelPod Member ReviewsAuberge Place D'Armes Quebec City
Nice room but no lift and up a few flights of stairs.
Good restaurant attached and right in the old town.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Auberge Place D'Armes Quebec City
Travel Blogs from Quebec City
A phone call from Greg Bess, a customer of ours, at 2.30am was not really the way I wanted to start today. Didn't take the call but that was that for sleep that night. Two nights in a row now with little more than three hours sleep. We checked out at 5.00am and headed for the Reagan International airport for our United airlines flight to Quebec via …
... from all places Ashburton in NZ. We all wish we'd done it earlier. They are renting and looking to buy. I hope they do, as they'll be an asset to the community on The World.
Saturday September 12
I was up early Saturday morning as we sailed down the Saint Lawrence Seaway towards Quebec City. Lots of nice houses all along the banks of the Ile d'Orleans that got progressively larger as we got closer to the city. Caught a glimpse of ...
... found groups of boisterous school children, enjoying their Spring excursions and a day out of school!
Approaching the city by river, one first sees the fabulous Chateau Frontenac hotel, one of the 'railroad' hotels built in 1893 by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company; 122 years later, the deluxe property remains the jewel in the crown of Quebec City. Our guide marched us through the cobble-stoned streets, visiting historic sites, churches ...
... is where this guy backed into the bus and blamed our driver) Plains of Abraham Place Royale Citadel Ramparts ( which I walked by for part of my way getting to the ...
... was looking for ways to populate its interior. Massive Canadian promotional campaigns presenting Garden of Eden-type farming opportunities drew the restless, the desperate, and the dispossessed in greater and greater numbers, waves of mostly poor hopeful Europeans that overwhelmed the receiving ports in Canada.
Ships in the early 19th century were primarily built to bring timber ...