Campanile Aix En Provence Ouest - Jas de Bouffan Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Campanile Aix En Provence Ouest - Jas de Bouffan Hotel Aix-en-Provence
Travel Blogs from Aix-en-Provence
... about in Alexandre Dumas’ novel, The Count of Monte Cristo. The chateau was first used as a fortress and then a prison, and now it serves as a tourist destination.
I stayed with the family of a classmate for about 3 days in Marseille. They were very welcoming and delightful, and it was a restful few days. There are several wonderful hiking trails in Marseille, and we tackled one of them while I was there. The climb was quite steep at times but ...
... break when we had returned so I went up to who I thought was Baptiste and said
hello. He recognized me right away and started talking to me. It was just so
weird and cool to see him again. Even though the visit was short, I was glad we
were able to see each other for a bit. How often does that happen anyways?
I went to his place the next night for supper. His
girlfriend made a yummy rice dish with sausages in it and I got to hear all
... in its lovely garden setting near the pool. Then had coffe and hot chocolate in the garden as well. Weather is clear blue skies and very sunny and mild, just what wed hoped for! D gave the pool a workout, whilst M relaxed with a book in a deck chair looking indulgently on... Currently upstairs on the balcony -D with a red and M with a fanta, which incidentally is quite nice here, not sweet at all. Got a few pics but really its ...
... France, within half a day, their wonderful fresh baguettes start going stale! Goes to show how fresh the bread here is and how filled with other **** and preservatives the Australian stuff can be. At less than $1 for a beautiful baguette, you can afford to buy a fresh one every day (or even twice a day for that matter!), and that’s what the locals do. You see everyone from kids in prams to grandparents walking along holding a baguette, sticking out of their hand bag, attached ...
... as the souvenirs we've accumulated during our trip so far. So we packed everything in two cardboard boxes, pillaged from piles of empty boxes left in front of stores and shops around town, for mailing via the French post. Shipping home these items will lighten the loads (about 25-pounds) we'll have to drag around in our suitcases, which becomes a bit of a chore when navigating around airports and boarding aircraft.
Yesterday we took a stroll around ...