Abbaye de Villeneuve
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Travel Blogs from Les-Sorinieres
... centuries when Nantes was the capital of the Dukes of Brittany. Given the souvenir shops selling all sorts of Breton goods it still seems to hold true that at least in spirit the city has links to the north west region of France that it once controlled.
The city is a big place, with around 280,000 people in the central area but around half a million living in the region and surrounding towns and villages. It is a ...
... makes no sense to someone who has been involved in the UK railways for twenty seven years, and one that seems to serve no market very well at all.
Take our journey today, the trains we could have caught to Nantes were either at 0735, with a change at Redon, arriving at 0853, or then the 1144 departure direct to Nantes arriving at 1250. Although this latter service does not operate on the 1st or the 13th of September for no reason that ...
... town of Clisson, which was nearly destroyed in 1790s by the Revolutionary Vendee War. Remnants of the massive mediaevil castle still stand today, a vestige of the powerful Olivier 1V of Clisson and a Middle Ages covered market stands in the middle of the upper town and is full of produce , cheeses, bread and fish stalls on a Friday morning.
In the 19th century the Cacault brothers of Nantes and their sculptor friend Garenne Lemot had Clisson rebuilt in the Italian ...
... a turn hosting and we are to be in line for next year.
We prepared a lunch for our guests and had the great good fortune to enjoy our meal outside where we chatted sipped wine, and indulged in oysters, grilled monkfish with a silky Beurre Blanc sauce courtesy of Picard, salad, a lovely Pays Basque cheese and a raspberry tart prepared by yours truly.
We left our guests with coq au vin for dinner and 3 lettuce salad- arugula, butter and lambs, ...
... was all about the ocean.
Joelle and Willie, Joelle’s twin Martine, her parents
Christiana and Robert, along with neighbours and old friends from The Vendee, Nice,
Corsica and Paris welcomed the non-French speakers warmly. Friends performed folk songs from the past.
The Australian contingent sang (badly!) Walzing Matilda!
A splendid weekend …. I had almost forgotten about Le