Campanile Lille Seclin
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travel Blogs from Seclin
OK guys, so this is it. To make a long story short, (and it really is a long story - I'll come back on this) this is my small and humble blog on how I came to go to Dubai and how I'll be living and working there.
After many weeks of preparations, my suitcases are finally packed and I think I have everything. In my good old style, we'll see in a few days time which ...
I managed to fit in a quick day trip to Lens to see the Louvre outpost there and also connect with a doctoral student I met last summer. We met there, went to the Louvre, had lunch, and then walked to the top of one of "les terrils" and drank some champagne. It was a lovely day all around. I am fond of coal mining towns because of my own geneology. The town has preserved these large coal mountains as a reminder of the hard work and sacrifice of the coal miners.
keep moving to try to keep warm but it didn’t help too much. We caught
the same bus back , but unfortunately it did not take the same route
back and therefor we missed the museum, but found ourselves back at the
train station and in desperate need of food, all that we found was a
little petrol station with chocolate and marshmallow biscuits and chips,
so with a feast in our hands we headed back wait for the next train.
It had ...
... farmland what was the battlegrounds. The whole area is very flat and there is a small incline to the ridge which the Germans held giving them then advantage. Since there has been rain recently you could see how muddy it already was even with modern technology to help drain the fields. We could only imagine what it was like for them, having just had one of the wettest summers (and 72 hours of nonstop rain), the battlefield was ...
... in the world.
At the suggestion of King George V during a visit in 1922, the Cross of Sacrifice was built over the largest pillbox, which had been captured by the Australian 3rd Division.
At the back of the cemetery the Tyne Cot Memorial records the names of almost 34000 British soldiers who fell in the Ypres salient from 16 August 1917 onwards, but could not be fitted on their section of the Menin Gate.
More Australians ...