Color Design Hotel
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Paris
... for they were closing. We then cut south of St Germain to the Musee Rodin. Rodin was a famous sculptor around the turn of the 20th century and the museum is his former estate: a mansion and garden both filled with his art (also he designed the garden). Though he sculpted many busts of people from the time (Ie: Victor Hugo, George Bernard Shaw), his magnum opus is the unfinished Gates of Hell. It was intended to represent much of what was described in Dante's ...
So, all the things that went wrong yesterday need to be corrected today, my last with my pass. Somehow, my shoes are still wet from yesterday so I try using the hair dryer. If you think you're shoes stink at room temperature, try heating them up! I nearly passed out. I out them on anyway, as they cause the fewest blisters, and I'm running out of space for blisters on my feet. I decide to head straight to the Orangerie museum first thing, then I'll get breakfast and get my tour ...
... Greece, we were served shots at the end of our meal with the bill. We sipped the shots, they were a little fruity, a little sour. We couldn't quite put our finger on it, but we had tasted this before. As the waiter came back with out change l, he looked at our puzzled faces and said "apple juice". Yes, we were drinking chilled shots of apple juice. We are definitely not cultured enough! Our last night ended early as we had to be up at 4:00am to catch our shuttle to the airport. Au revoir ...
... no electricity? Ellie had been messing around with one of the switches and everything had gone out.
We asked Madame Dupont who I had introduced to the family (who didn't speak a word of English) if she knew what to do. She didn't seem too inclined to help but took a look at the electrical breakers which are by the door and told us we were best off calling the electric company.
We first tried fiddling around with the ...
We started the day with an exploration of the Catacombs of Paris. Paris was once the site of a Prehistoric sea; perfect for limestone. And, that limestone was used to create many of Paris's early buildings, first from open pit quarries then increasingly underground mines. When these abandoned mines began collapsing, the city began surveying them and repairing them. Then, they were used to stack human bones as the city outgrew ...