Chateau La Cour

Address: Culey Le Patry, Basse-Normandie, Normandy, 14220, France | Hotel
 
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Location

This hotel is located in Culey Le Patry.
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      TripAdvisor Reviews Chateau La Cour Culey Le Patry

      5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding
       

      Travel Blogs from Culey Le Patry

      Day 2 Normandie

      A travel blog entry by ryans_escapade on Jan 07, 2015

      9 photos

      ... I also grabbed a little bottle of French Champagne to cheers my birthday friends. After shopping we headed to Longues Sur Mer which is where the 4 big guns are left from the Normandie landings, part of the Atlantic Wall built by Hitler as a last line of defence against the Allies. Quite a sight to behold. Next we headed to Colleville where the American Cemetery is located. What a sombre time. There are just over 9,000 graves at this site and it ...

      Normandie

      A travel blog entry by ryans_escapade on Jan 06, 2015

      2 comments, 10 photos

      ... looks huge and this is just a strip of sand however at low tide, the beach literally goes out for miles, it was high tide today when we arrived. We took a walk and read the plaques and memorials. I had a moment on the shore on a bench to myself and tried to imagine the horror and carnage of the day and for the life of me, I found it so hard to grasp. The beach and surrounds are just beautiful and peaceful ...

      A Fitting Testament

      A travel blog entry by robjackson on Nov 16, 2014

      2 comments, 8 photos

      ... the cemetery or the beach below. The cemetery, if such a thing is possible, is a beautiful place. The lawn is immaculate as you would expect it to be and each grave marker appears so brilliantly white it would seem the marble is regularly polished.









      There are so many of them. And all so young. Many of the markers have no name at all and simply read " Here rests in honored glory a comrade ...

      France

      A travel blog entry by newtoa on Aug 06, 2014

      4 photos

      ... to the charming little coastal harbor of Honfleur. We saw artists sitting at easels around the harbor, just as Boudin and Monet did. Many consider Honfleur the birthplace of 19th-century Impressionism. Threw a load of laundry in at the local laundromat and went to a little sidewalk cafe for an early dinner. Walked around the harbor before driving the beautiful tree-lined streets back to our hotel in ...

      William the Conquerer

      A travel blog entry by nicolerpierce on Jun 04, 2014

      12 photos

      ... during WWI, red poppies have become a symbol of remembrance of soldiers who have died during wartime.


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