Campanile Reims Tinqueux
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Tinqueux
... the window at a beautiful city skyline. The place I’m staying used to be a giant hotel that was converted into a hostel. It’s far enough out of the way of anything and everything that it’s kind of annoying. I was forced to eat in their cafeteria tonight which was pretty boring food (something I never thought I’d have in France). Tomorrow I’m going to have to take a bus. Blech!!
I did have a chance, though, to talk to one of ...
... Sillery Friday market, with one fruit and veg truck, one cheese truck, one fish truck, one butcher truck, one chicken truck and one flower truck. That is just my speed! Our friend Hannu came through Reims for a day on his way to Belgium and a postcard show. Then we did the market on Saturday and came back and cranked up the engine and headed for Sillery. The port for our type boats in Reims is right across the water from the Reims soccer stadium. Reims was playing the team from ...
... room where the surrender was signed. It is a smallish room - they must have felt a bit crowded at that very plain wooden table, with a lot of translators and such hanging around the outside edges - but with very high ceilings. The maps cover all the walls, floor to ceiling. Interesting to think of trying to control a war from a room like that. Very visual, but not exactly real time information.
One of the many maps is of the “Territory of ...
... learning curve, as they were trying to bolt it into place the housing cracked. They had to take it back out and put the old one back in - but they did get that done before the toilets closed! And we all went out to dinner and had burgers and beer! Sometimes you just need comfort food. So we’ll have to get a new pump next year but Stan says he learned a lot about how to get the old one out and the new one in so hopefully it will go better next ...
... this feeling. A good time to ponder an era when it was facism we united against regardless of our religion.
Moving on from the war graves, driving past countless mustard fields (Dijon I presume!) we happened upon what looked like the ruins of a roman viaduct. On closer inspection we realised it was in fact a Victorian folly (although I don’t suppose the French refer to it in the British monarchy era’s). I’d like to say it ...