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- Refrigerator in room
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
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Travel Blogs from Carcassonne
... the Netherlands and gave the piece to the couple as a wedding gift. They subsequently gave it to my parents. Our miniature sculpture, about three feet in length, of a reclining Madame Borgese, sister of Napoleon, sits on the sideboard in our den.
She is titled Ebe, "goddess of immortality feeding on nectar," sculpted in 1816-17. Canova and his studio made three versions of Ebe (also Hebe).
The is the sculpture we have in our den. This ...
... our driving mishap during Hurricane Betsy. We didn’t wind up in LSU’s University Lake but in a canal along Airline Highway. (I have no idea how Buddy knows about this, he is younger than me, wasn’t at LSU at the time to my knowledge, but my sins seem to follow me like a bad dream.) During that event, Gee Gee and I, and dearly departed Stacy Freeman, (we are fraternity brothers) went on a midnight drive to New Orleans to get to the eye of Betsy which is ...
... booked into the Hotel Les Esclargies, which was at the higher end of our European accomodation, (€90/$130), but a very nice room. The decor was modern, using natural materials and colours, large windows with views to the large grounds it was set in. It was at the top of the hill and only a short walk to the path down to the old part of Rocamadour. We only went part of the way, as we were going to explore it more the next day. Back up the ...
Another three hundred
mile day with some interesting bits of countryside. The journey was
marked by being caught in a major thunderstorm the like of which we
had never seen and we were only a mile and a half from the hotel.
Cars came to a halt on the motorway unable to clear their
windscreens. We were saturated within seconds and I was seriously
worried about how close the lightening bolts ...
... coast and thanks to our GPS we basically drove in and out of vineyards sharing the road with tractors whilst driving along side the Canal Du Midi, one of Frances most famous rivers that connects the Atlantic Ocean to the Mediterranean, it was used to transport goods and people from various points in the very olden days, these days however all we saw were people cruising up and down the stream in their very very nice looking ...