Campanile Dijon Nord Toison d'Or
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Travel Blogs from Dijon
... to the Duke of Burgundy and his wife Guigone de Salins created a beautiful L’ Hotel-Dieu de Beaune, as it is called.
The roof is a beautiful mosaic of colored tiles. The building is a good example of Burgaundian/Flemish architecture. The hospital is now a museum (they have built a newer hospital.) The wineries still support this hospital after all these centuries. Every year they have a very ...
... close to each other. The poor
sometimes had to share a bed with someone else, talk about lack of
privacy. This was common to keep warm. Um no thanks, I'd rather be cold
then have to cuddle with a stranger. The rich did get their own bed,
fingers crossed I would have been of wealth in those times.
The medicine they used in those times was outrageous, even the operating
instruments, talk about unsanitary and painful. Their remedies were ...
We started our day with our first yet one of many of the breakfasts we would have at our Hotel and then took the tour bus to visit Moutarderie Fallot which was the mustard factory we would have a tour of and be able try fresh ground mustard paste. We would then have lunch at Le Belena where we met the students from CEFAM and got to learn a ...
... spectacular. Again, somewhere i think we would like to get back to. Arriving in Dijon our tour leader said that being 9.00pm we would get taxi's to the hotel instead. Sure enough, Joelene and an Aussie lady by the name of Danielle and I rolled into the first taxi and off we went. The taxi driver has done his best but - surprise, surprise - as there was another festival on tonight the streets were closed. We confidently said 'doesn't matter mate' (in our ...
... similarly on the way down the canal, except the water in the chamber is lowered rather than raised. Duh.
Actually getting your barge through the locks is a whole other matter. There were mere inches on either side of the barge from the lock walls. We watched in awe as Stan or Sharon navigated their barge through these small spaces.
On the Canal du Bourgogne, lock-keeper’s houses are still standing next to each lock and in use, albeit by other people. ...